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Stan Getz now has an official classic LP seller to his credit. The album is MGM/Verve's “Getz Gilbert©, ’’ which has received RIAA-certification as an LP that has sold at least $1 mil- 
lion worth of copies. The great jazz star (right) is shown receiving the familiar symbol of disk success — a gold LP — from Mort Nasatir, president of MGM/Verve. In addition to the 

sales award, the LP is also the winner of three Grammys from NARAS, the disk academy. The artist’s big current release is an LP of music from the soundtrack of "Mickey One.” 

He is currently on a college tour and is scheduled to give concerts at Carnegie Hall on No*/. 26 and at the Westchester County Center on Dec, 29. 









A HIT 
from Texas that's 
hitting 
from 
Coast to 
Coast! 



THE POZO-SECO SINGERS 
ON COLUMBIA RECORDSM 


COLUMBIA RECORDS MAKES HISTORY 


NOVEMBER 28 TH. YOU'LL BE PART OF IT! 


(i>' COLUM0lA:'!^^MARCAS REG 


PRINTED IN US A. 



Cdsh Box 



Cash Box 

Vol. XXVM— Number 17 November 13, 1965 


FOUNDED BY BILL GERSH 


Gash Box 

(Publication Office) 

1780 Broadway 
New York, N. Y. 10019 

(Phone: JUdson 6-2640) 
CABLE ADDRESS: CASHBOX, N. Y. 




JOE ORLECK 

President and Publisher 

NORMAN ORLECK 

Vice President 

GEORGE ALBERT 

Vice President 


MARTY OSTROW 

General Manager 
MUSIC & RECORDS 


EDITORIAL 

IRV LICHTf/IAM Editor-in-Chiel 
DICK ZIMMERMAN Associate Editor 
MIKE MARTMCC) Editorial Assistant 
JERRY ORLECK Editorial Assistant 
TOM McENTFE Editorial Assistant 
RICK BOLSOM Editorial Assistant 
ADVERTISING 

BILL STUPER 
STAN SO I PER 


Postal Rates & Records 


HARVEY GELLER, Hollywood 


ED ADLUM 

General Manager 
COIN MACHINES & VENDING 


JOEL VANCE, Assistant 

LEE BROOKS, Chicago, 111. 

/ART DIRECTOR — GEORGE GOLDMAN 
(CIRCULATION— THERESA TORTOSA, Manager 

CHICAGO 

HOLLYWOOD 

LEE BROOKS 

HARVEY GELLER 

29 E. Madison St., 

6290 Sunset Blvd., 
Hollywood 28, Cal. 

Chicago 2, III. 

(Phone: Financial 6-7272) 

(Phone: Hollywood 5-2129) 

EUROPEAN DIRECTOR 

NEVILLE 

MARTEN 

ENGLAND 

NEVILLE 

MARTEN 

Dorris Land 

9a New 

Bond St. 

London, 

W1, Eng. 

Tel; Hyde 

Park 2868 

HOLLAND 

GERMANY 

PAUL ACKET 

MAL SONDOCK 

Theresiastraat 11-13 

Josef Raps Strasse 1 

The Hague 

Munich, Germany 

Tel: 838500* 

Tel; 326410 

ITALY 

SCANDINAVIA 

MARIO PANVINI ROSATI 

SVEN G. WINQUIST 

Viale Legioni Romane 5 

Kaggeholmsvagen 48, 

Milan Tel: 4075618 

Stockholm - Enskede, 
Sweden, Tel: 59-46 85 

FRANCE 

CHRISTOPHE IZARD 

AUSTRALIA 

24 Rue Ocetave Feuillet, 

RON TUDOR 

Paris XVI Tel: 870-9358 

8 Francis St., 
Heathmont. Victoria 

BELGIUM 

Tel; 87-5677 

FRANS ROMEYNS 

MEXICO 

Paul Hymansiaan, 8, 
Brussels 15, Tel: 71.57.51 

ENRIQUE ORTIZ 
Insurgentes Sur 1870 

ARGENTINA 

Mexico 20, D. F., 

MIGUEL SMIRNOFF 

Tel: 24-65-57 

Rafaela 3978, 

BRAZIL 

Buenos Aires, 

Tel: 69-1538 

LUIS DE M. C. GUEDES 

Rua Augusta 2110, 

CANADA 

sobre-loja, Sao Paulo, 

JOHN MURPHY 

Tel: 35-36-53 

87 North Hill St. 

JAPAN 

Port Arthur, Ontario 

Tel; (807) 344 3526 

Adv. Mgr.: 

SPAIN 

SHOICHI KUSANO 

FEDERICO HALPERN 

Editorial Mgr.: 

Sagasta 23, 

MORIHIRO NAGATA 

Apartado 4025, 

466 Higashi-Oizumi 

Madrid 

Neirimaku, 

Tel: 257 0907—224 8600 

T okyo 


SUBSCRIPTION RATES $15 per year anywhere in 
the U. S. A. Published weekly. Second class postage 
paid at Bristol, Conn. 06012. U.S.A. 

Copyright © 1965 by The Cash Box Publishing Co., 
Inc. All rights reserved. Copyright under Universal 
Copyright Convention. 


Those who believed that the record 
business had won a war in getting rid 
of the 10% manufacturer's excise tax 
on disks may well wonder whether it 
was just a case of a victory in an im- 
portant battle. 


The war, we must sadly acknowl- 
edge, is not won! As reported in last 
week’s issue, there are moves afoot on 
Capitol Hill to revise the postal rates 
on records. All three major proposals 
would put the mailing of disks in cate- 
gories that would increase the rates. 


We thought that the record busi- 
ness in previously testifying before 
Congress to eliminate the excise tax 
had gotten the point across that rec- 
ords could enlighten and inform — 
whether through music or the spoken 
word — with a force equal to that of the 
written word. Books, the industry said 
in drawing a parallel, were not sub- 
jected to an excise tax (or sheet music 
for that matter). When the President’s 
excise tax cut program got Congres- 
sional approval, the tax cut list in- 
cluded records. 


However fortunate in being part of 
the broad cut, the industry, it seems, 
is still confronted with what appears 
to be a great psychological struggle to 
hammer home the fact that records 
deserve the same status as a cultural 
medium as do books. In the case of 
postal rates, the record industry finds 
itself in a position of defending Its 


right to remain under postal regula- 
tions that grant it lower mailing rates 
— the same that apply to books. 

Perhaps this factor offers a far bet- 
ter edge for the business than the fi- 
nally realized objective of the tax cut, 
which, due to its scope, may or may 
not have taken the cultural matter into 
account. 


However, the business must, once 
and for all time, settle the matter 
among solons in Washington. The is- 
sue is the maintenance of disks within 
the same postal rate regulations that 
govern the mailing of books on the 
principle that both media of expres- 
sion share the same educational and/ 
or cultural plane. 


Happily, we know of at least one in- 
dustry friend in Washington. He’s Sen- 
ator Vance Hartke (D-Indiana), a mem- 
ber of the Senate Committee on Post 
Office and Civil Service. Senator Hartke 
is adament In the belief that “. . . rec- 
ords are just as important In their way 
to the cultural well-being of the nation 
as are books” and thereby entitled to 
the same postal privileges as books. 


The industry, through its individuals 
and associations, must contact Sena- 
tor Hartke or other elected officials 
and state the case for records with 
some good old-fashioned hard-sell 
rhetoric. The hope is that not only a 
battle can be won, but the war itself! 



Cash Box 


CashBox TOP 100 



NOVEMBER 13, 1965 


GET OFF MY CLOUD 

ROLLING STONES-London-9792 

I HEAR A SYMPHONY 

■SUPREMES-Motown- 1 083 

A LOVER'S CONCERTO 

THE TOYS-Dynavoice-209 

1-2-3 

LEN BARRY-Decco-31827 

YESTERDAY 

8EATLES-CQpitol-5498 

KEEP ON DANCING 

'■ GENTRYS-MGM-I3379 

RESCUE ME 


11/6 10/30 


29 


11/6 10/30 


10 



FONTELLA BASS-Checker-1 1 20 

9 

1 1 

8 

YOU'RE THE ONE 

'"VOGUES-Co & Ce-229 

8 

7 

9 

EVERYBODY LOVES A CLOWN 



-. GARY LEWIS-Liberty-558t8 

7 

6 

• 

LET'S HANG ON 

• FOUR SEASONS-Philips-40317 

15 

22 

• 

A TASTE OF HONEY 

-■-HERB ALPERT'S TIJUANA BRASS- 
A & M-775 

13 

15 

• 

AIN'T THAT PECULIAR 

•■-MARVIN GAYE-Tomla-54122 

16 

20 

• 

TURN! TURN! TURN! 

☆ BYRDS-Columbia-43424 

27 

54 

14 

POSITIVELY 4TH STREET 

☆ BOB DYLAN-ColumbiQ-43389 

10 

9 

15 

1 KNEW YOU WHEN 

☆BILLY JOE ROYAL-Columbia-43390 

14 

17 

16 

EVERYONE'S GONE TO THE MOON 


☆JONATHON KING-Porrot-9774 

17 

21 

17 

TREAT HER RIGHT 

☆ ROY HEAD-Bock BeQt-546 

1 1 

4 

18 

LIAR LIAR 

☆CASTAWAYS-Soma-l 433 

12 

12 

19 

RUN, BABY RUN 

☆ NEWBEATS-Hickory-1332 

20 

24 

• 

MY BABY 

■ TEMPTATIONS-Gordy-7047 

26 

52 

21 

JUST A LITTLE BIT BETTER 

☆HERMAN'S HERMITS-MGM-13398 

18 

8 

22 

HANG ON SLOOPY 

☆McCOYS-Bang-506 

21 

13 

• 

1 GOT YOU 

☆JAMES BROWN-King-6015 

73 


24 

MAKE ME YOUR BABY 

☆BARBARA LEWIS-Atlantic 2300 

19 

19 

25 

THE IN CROWD 

☆RAMSEY LEWIS-Cadet-5506 

22 

14 

26 

'ROUND EVERY CORNER 

'■ PETULA CLARK-Warner Bros.-5661 

30 

40 

27 

DO YOU BELIEVE IN MAGIC 

☆LOVIN' SPOONFUL-Kama Sutra-201 

24 

16 

• 

MY GIRL HAS GONE 

☆Ml RACLES-Tamlo-54 1 23 

37 

47 

• 

YOU'VE GOT TO HIDE YOUR 
LOVE AWAY 

☆SILKIE-Fontana-1525 

. 34 

43 

30 

RING DANG DOO 

☆SAM THE SHAM AND PHARAOHS- 
MGM-13397 

33 

39 

• 

1 WILL 

- DEAN MARTIN-Repri5e-04I5 

51 

66 

32 

SAY SOMETHING FUNNY 

-■ PATTY DUKE-United Artists-1915 

39 

46 

33 

RUSTY BELLS 

- BRENDA LEE-Decca-31849 

36 

41 

34 

WHERE HAVE ALL THE 
FLOWERS GONE 

☆JOHNNY RIVERS-lmperial-66133 

35 

42 


35 

36 

37 

39 

40 


42 


48 

49 

• 

51 


56 

57 

58 

59 

60 
61 
62 


65 


WHERE DO YOU GO 

■w'C HER- Imperial-66 136 

BUT YOU'RE MINE 

☆SONNY & CHER-Atco-6381 

YOU WERE ON MY MIND 

☆WE FIVE-A & M-770 

SOMETHING ABOUT YOU 

☆ FOUR TOPS-Motown-1084 

CLEO'S BACK 

☆ LITTLE JUNIOR WALKER- 
Soul-35013 

CHAPEL IN THE MOONLIGHT 

☆BACHELORS-London-9793 43 

MAY THE BIRD OF PARADISE 
FLY UP YOUR NOSE 

☆LITTLE JIMMY DICKENS- 

ColumbiQ-43388 50 

I FOUND A GIRL 

☆JAN & DEAN-Liberty-55833 45 

MAKE IT EASY ON YOURSELF 

☆WALKER BROS. -Smash-2000 53 

MAKE THE WORLD GO AWAY 

☆ EDDY ARNOLD-RCA Victor-8679 57 

ROAD RUNNER 

☆GANTS-liberty-55829 

ENGLAND SWINGS 

☆ROGER MILLER-Smash-2010 

LET ME BE 

☆TURTLES-White Whale-224 

TAKE ME IN YOUR ARMS 

☆ KIM WESTON-Gordy-7046 

CARA-LIN 

☆STRANGELOVES-Bang-508 

I'M A MAN 

☆YARDBIRDS-Epic-9857 

HE TOUCHED ME 

☆BARBRA STREISAND-Columbia- 
43403 

(ALL OF A SUDDEN) MY 
HEART SINGS 

☆MEL CARTER-lmperial-66138 

KISS AWAY 

☆RONNIE DOVE-Diamond-191 

OVER & OVER 

☆DAVE CLARK FIVE-Epic-9863 

IT'S MY LIFE 

☆ANIMALS-MGM-13414 

NOT THE LOVIN' KIND 

☆DINO, DESI AND BILLY- 
Reprise-0401 

I WANT TO (DO EVERYTHING 
FOR YOU) 

☆JOE TEX-Dial-4016 

I'M YOURS 

☆ELVIS PRESLEY-RCA Victor-8657 

BABY DON'T GO 

☆SONNY & CHER-Reprise-0392 

RESPECT 

☆OTIS REDDING-VoltTl28 

DON'T TALK TO STRANGERS 


41 

53 

23 

25 

28 

26 

67 

— 

44 

51 


55 


66 


64 


48 


42 


60 


54 


65 


69 


49 

60 

55 

67 

74 

71 

88 

83 

50 
48 
78 

61 

81 

86 


68 

70 


ROSES AND RAINBOWS 

☆DANNY HUTTON-H8R-447 

HANG ON SLOOPY 

☆RAMSEY LEWIS TRIO-Cadet-5522 

STAND BY ME 

☆EARL GRANT-Decca-25674 

FEVER 

☆McCOYS-Bang-51 1 


11/6 10/30 


76 


68 


79 


72 


83 — 


I CAN NEVER GO HOME ANYMORE 


75 — 


74 — 


32 


25 


29 


31 


38 


☆BEAU BRUMMELS-Autumn-20 

MISS YOU SO 

☆ LITTLE ANTHONY & IMPERIALS- 


62 


33 

18 

23 

27 

38 

69 


SINNER MAN 

☆TRINI LOPEZ-Reprise-0405 

HERE IT COMES AGAIN 

☆FORTUNES-Press-9798 

PUPPET ON A STRING 

☆ ELVIS PRESLEY-RCA Victor-447 


75 

77 

79 

82 

84 


☆SHANGRI-LAS-Red Bird-1043 

JUST A LITTLE BIT 

86 

— 

☆ROY HEAD-Scepter-l 21 1 6 

LET'S GET TOGETHER 

89 

— 

☆WE FIVE-A&M-784 

A TIME TO LOVE 

— 

--- 

☆LOU JOHNSON-Big Top-101 

DON'T THINK TWICE 

81 

— 

☆WONDER WHO-Philips-4324 

FORGIVE ME 

87 

— 

☆AL MARTI NO-Capitol-5506 

ONE HAS MY NAME 

78 

82 

☆BARRY YOUNG-Dot-16756 

MISTY 

88 

100 

☆VI BRATIONS-Okeh-47230 

85 

91 


90 


92 — 


90 

91 

92 

93 

94 

95 

96 

97 


MOTHER NATURE & FATHER TIME 

☆BROOK BENTON-RCA Victor-3526 — - 

SEE SAW 

☆DON COVEY-Atlantic-2301 — •- 

THINK 

☆JIMMY McCRACKLIN-Imperial 
66129 

PRINCESS IN RAGS 

☆GENE PITNEY-Musicor-1 130 

HONKY TONK'65 

☆LONNIE MACK-Fraternity-951 

ONLY LOVE (CAN SAVE ME NOW) 

☆SOLOMON BURKE-Atlantic-2308 — — 

I DON'T KNOW WHAT YOU'VE GOT 

☆LITTLE RICHARD-Vee Jay-698 — . — 

SUNDAY AND ME 

☆JAY AND AMERICANS 

United Artists-948 — — 

TRY ME 

☆JAMES BROWN-Smash-DJS 8 — — 

I REALLY LOVE YOU 

☆DEE DEE SHARP-Cameo-375 — — 

CHILD OF OUR TIMES 

☆BARRY McGUIRE-Dunhill-4014 

I WANT TO MEET HIM 

☆ROYALETTES-MGM-13405 

HARLEM NOCTURNE 

☆VISCOUNTS-Amy-940 — 

LET'S MOVE AND GROOVE 
TOGETHER 

☆JOHNNY NASH-Joda-1 12 — 

HOLE IN THE WALL 

☆PACKERS-Pure Soul-1107 — 

DON'T HAVE TO SHOP AROUND 

☆MAD. LADS-Volt-127 — 

DON'T PITY ME 

☆PETER AND GORDON-Capitol-5532 — 

INKY DIKKY SPIDER 

☆THE KIDS NEXT DOOR 


99 — 


100 — 


DCP-l 149 

40 

44 


Four Corners- 129 

96 

99 

CRAWLING BACK 

☆ ROY ORBISON-MGM-13408 

82 — 

98 

NEVER HAD IT SO GOOD 

☆RONNIE MILSAP-Scepter-12109 

94 

98 

MYSTIC EYES 

☆THEM-Parrot-9796 

79 

89 

99 

RUN TO MY LOVIN' ARMS 

☆LENNY WELCH-Kapp-712 

97 — 


72 


80 


100 C. C. RIDER 

80 I ☆BOBBY POWELL-Whit-714 — 

100 RAINBOW '65 

I ☆GENE CHANDLER-Constellation-158 ^ 

. 100 PIED PIPER 

— j ☆THE CHANGIN' TIMES-Phrlips 40320 — 


93 II ^ 


A Lover’i Concerfo" (Solorday BMI) 3 

A Tosfre Of Honey {Songfest ASCAP) 11 

A Time To Love {Hill & Range BMI) 75 

A^n t Jhol Peculiar (Jobele BMI) v, 12 

Bobr Don't Go (Mother Bertho-Ten, East BMl) 59 

But You're Mine (5-West-Cotillion BMI) 36 

C. C. Rider (Su-Mo BMI) 100 

Coro-Ltn (Grond Canyon BMI) 49 

ChopcI In The Moonlight (Shopiro 

Bernstein ASCAP) 40 

Child Of Our Times (Trousdole BMI) 90 

Cleo's Bock (Jobete BMI) 39 

Growling Bock (Acuff-Rose BMI) 63 

Do You Believe In Magic (Foithful Virtue BMI) . . 27 
Don't Hove To Shop Around (Mokomiliin BMI) .. 95 

Don't Pity Me (Felicio BMI) 96 

Don't Tolk To Strongers (Taracrest BMI) . 61 

Do-'t Think Twice (Witmork & Sons ASCAP) .... 76 

Eng'ond Swings (Tree BMI) 46 

Everybody Loves A Clown (Viva BMI) 9 

Everyone's Gone To The Moon (Moinstoy BMI) 16 

F-ver (Lois BMI) 71 

Forgive Me (Advonce BMI) 77 

Get Off My Cloud (Gideon BMI) 1 

Hong On Sloopy (Picture‘one-Mellin BMI) .. 22, 69 
■tv,flem Nocturne (Shooiro-Bernsteln ASCAP) ... 92 

Me (E. H Morris ASCAP) 51 


ALPHABETIZED TOP 100 (INCLUDING PUBLISHERS AND LICENSEES) 




Here It Comes Again (Donna ASCAP) 66 

Hole In The Wall (Workout BMI) 94 

Honky Tohk '65 (W &_K.fslip BMI) 84 

Con Never Go Home Anymore (Trio-Tender BMI) 72 
Don't Know What You've Got (Coyay BMI) ... 86 

Got You (Lois-Try BMI) 23 

Found A Girl (Trousdale BMI) 42 

Hear A Symphony (Jobete BMI) 2 

Knew You When (Lowery BMI) 15 

Miss You So (Leeds ASCAP) 62 

Really Love You (Blockbuster Downstoirs BMI) . 89 
Wont To (Do Everything For You) (Tree BMI) . . 57 

Wont To Meet Him (South Mountain BMI) 91 

Will (Comorillo BMI) 31 

'm Yours (Gladys ASCAP) 58 

'm A Man (Arc BMI) 50 

n Crowd (American BMI) . 25 

nky Dinky Spider (Ashland BMI) 97 

t’s My Life (Screen Gems, Col. BMI) 55 

Just A Little Bit (Todie BMI) 73 

Just A Little Bit Better (TM BMI) 21 

Keep On Donoing (Arc-Press BMI) 6 

K'ss Awoy (Gollico BMI) 53 

Let Me Be (Trousdale BMI) 47 

Let's Get Together (S.F.O. BMI) 74 

Let's Hang On (Soturday, 4 Seosons BMI) 10 


Let's Move & Groove (And BMI) 93 

Liar Liar (Celann BM!) 18 

Make It: Easy On Yourself (Famous BMI) 43 

Make Me Your Baby (Screen Gems, Col. BMI) ... 24 

Make The World Go Away (Pamper BMI) 44 

May The Bird Of Paradise Fly Up Your Nose 

(Ceritral '“Songs BMI) 41 

Misty (Vernon ASCAP) 79 

Mother Nature, Father Time (Bendy & Eden BMI) 80 

My Baby (Jobete BMI) 20 

My Girl Has Gone (Jobete BMI) 28 

My Heart Sings (Leeds ASCAP) 52 

Mystic Eyes (Wemar BMI) 64 

Never Had It So Good (Flomar BMI) 98 

Not The Lovin' Kind (Criterion ASCAP) 56 


One Has My Name (Peer Infl BMI) 

1-2-3 (Champion & Double Diamond BMI) 
Only Love (Pomco BMI) 


78 
4 
85 

Over And Over (Recordo BMI) 54 

Pied Piper (Chardon BMI) 100 

Positively 4th Street (M. Witmark & ASCAP) 14 

Princess In Rags (Screen Gems, Col. BMI) 83 

Puppet On A String (Gladys ASCAP) 67 

Rainbow '65 (Aba, Conrad BMI) 100 

Rescue Me (Chevis BMI) 7 

Respect (Eost-Time-Redwal BMI) 60 


Ring Dang Doo (Valley-Beckle BMI) 30 

Road Runner (Arc BMI) 45 

Roses & Rainbows (Anihanbar BML) 68 

'Roufid Every Corner (Duchess BMI) 26 

Run, ‘^Baby Run (Acuff-Rose BMI) 19 

Run To My Lovin' Arms (Screen Gems, Col. BMI) . 9'^ 

Rusty Bells (George Pincus ASCAP) 33 

Say Something Funny (Bermass BMI) 32 

See Saw (East-Cotillion BMI) ^ 81 

Sinner Man (Salon BMI) < • • 

Something About You (Jobete BMI) 38 

Stand By Me (Trio BMI) 70 

Sundoy & Me (Tallyrond PMI) 87 

Jake Me In Your Arms (Jobete BMI) 48 

Think (Metric BMI) 82 

Treot Her Right (Don BMI) i 17 

Try Me (Lois BMI) , 88 

Turn! Turn! Turn! (To Everything There Is A 

Season) (Melody BMI) 13 

Where Do You Go (Five-West-Cotillion BMI) .... 35 
Where Hove All The Flowers Gone 

(Fall River BMI) 34 

Yesterday (Maclean BMI) 5 

You Were On My Mind (M. Witmark ASCAP) .... 37 

You're The One (Leeds, ASCAP) 8 

You've Got To Hide Your Love Awoy 

(Maclean BMI) 29 


COMfiLED FROM LEADING RETAIL OUTLETS — DOES NOT INCLUDE AIRPLAY REPORTS 


• SHARP UPWARD MDVE ^ 


OTHER VERSIONS STRONGLY REPORTED 


I 





h/w Memories .. . VK 

Now Verve Has That 
Hit MGM Sound! 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


Verve Records is a Division of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, Inc. 




Variety Of Sounds On Decca's New LP's 


Nh.W ^ I'KK- Dccca Recoids has an- 
th(> icloaso of fifteen new al- 
■ inis. ali under the terms of an in- 
.e;;t=vi |> o>;rani that went into efiVet 
Xi-v. I. The promotion will run for 
the iiiiire month, and has been espe- 
cially designed for this time of the 
year to assist the dealer in his pre- 
■loliday merchandisinsr. Details of the 
oropram are now available throug'h 
all Deeea branches and distribs. 

The new popular sets from the 
I'eeea label include Rick Nelson’s 
“Love And Kiss^es." featuring: songrs 
from his new Universal motion pic- 
ture of the same name. The Kingston 
1 rio are featured in the November 
program with a new release titled 
“Somethin' Else.” Two sides from the 
LP, “Parclmient Farm Blues” and 
‘Runaway Song.” have been released 
as a single. 

The new product continues with 
“Piano Magic: Hollywood” by George 
Feyer. spotlighting Feyer’s piano 
styling on a dozen best loved movie 
themes. Organ instrumentalist Lenny 
Dee has “The Lenny Dee Tour,” a col- 
lection of twelve standard melodies. 
Sammy Kaye is spotlighted with 
“Swing And Sway Au Go Go,” and 
trumpeter Jonah Jones outs his second 
album for the label, titled “On The 
Sunny Side Of The Street. 

The field of Country & Western 
music comprises five new packages in 


the November release schedule. Dur- 
ing the I'ccent country music conven- 
tion held in Nashville, Ernest Tubb 
was named to The Country Music 
Hall of Fame, an honor that has been 
bestowed on only five other persons in 
the field of country music. A brand 
new set. “HittiiT The Road,” features 
Tubb and his band in a collection 
recorded live at three country music 
spots. Loretta Lynn adds to her best 
Decca catalog with a new set of 
“Hymns,” the first sacred collection 
from this artist. Bill Anderson And 
The Po’ Boys present “Bright Lights 
And Country Music.” Jimmie Davis’ 
“Still I Believe,” is a collection of 
songs of devotion and Harold Morri- 
son makes his Decca LP debut with 
“Hoss, He’s The Boss.” 

Rounding out the new product for 
November is The Texas Boys’ Choir, 
under the direction of George Bragg, 
with “Lead, Kindly Light,” the Decca 
LP debut of Ninapinta, his bongos 
and congas with “The Downtown 
Scene — Hits For The Hip.” The 
Harold Arlen-E. Y. Harburg master- 
piece, “Bloomer Girl,” has selections 
from the original Broadway produc- 
tion featuring members of the orginal 
New York cast including Celeste 
Holm and Elmer Scheid And His 
Hoolerie Band have “Hoolerie Hulla- 
baloo.” 


WB-Reprise To Market 
13 Albums in November 

BURBANK, CALIF.— The Warner 
Bros.-Reprise setup has announced the 
release of 13 albums for the month of 
Nov. including 10 new releases. 

Warner Bros, highlights its 7-album j 
release with a new one by Allan Sher- ' 
man, called “My Name Is Allan,” and ! 
also includes “H Mondo” by Emilio ] 
Pericoli, Dick and DeeDee’s “Songs i 
We’ve Sung On Shindig” and the label l 
debut package by Brazilian composer I 
Doravil Caymmi, called “Caymmi.” ' 
Three Christmas albums are also fea- ' 
tured in the release, including the 
new Christmas With The King Fam- j 
ily” and re-releases of Bing Crosby’s i 
I Wish You A Merry Christmas” and I 
George Greeley’s “The Best Loved I 
Christmas Piano Concertos.” 

The Reprise label will release five 
new albums, highlighted by “The 
Sing-Along World Of Trini Lopez.” 
Also featured in the release are 
“Kinks Kingdom” by the Kinks, “Con- 
cert In The Virgin Islands” by Duke 
Ellington, the label debut of Don Ho’s 
vcoal instrumental group, the Aliis, 
entitled “Hawaii Right Now” and a 
collection of French songs by Jacques 
Brel. The label is also re-issuing “The 
Twelve Songs Of Christmas” with 
Bing Crosby, Frank Sinatra and Fred 
W aring & his Pennsylvanians. 

I 

INDEX ! 


Album Plans 35 i 

.Album Reviews .52, .54 60 

Albums Revisited 44 

Bios for DJ’s 34 

f.oin Machine Section 74 

Country Music Section 63-66 

International Cover 67 

International Section 67-7,5 

•luke Box Ops Record Guide .... 38 

Looking Ahead (Albums) 51 

Looking Ahead (Singles) 16 

Platter Spinner Patter 34 

Radio Active Chart 20 

Record Ramblings 30 32 

Single Reviews 22, 24. 26, 28 

R & B Top 50 . .’ 42 : 

Sore Shots 4Q ‘ 

' op iOO Albums 5I 

1. . iOO Labels 68 

■ ■ Sc-i-ion 34 


Tom Wilson To Direct' 
MGM^s Pop A&R In N.Y. 



TOM WILSON 


NEW YORK — Tom Wilson has been 
named to head MGM Records’ pop 
A&R division in New York, accord- 
ing to Mort Nasatir, president of the 
label. 

Wilson has shifted to MGM after a 
2V2 year stint as an A&R producer 
for Columbia Records, where he cut 
such performers as Pete Seeger, the 
Clancy Brothers and Bob Dylan, in- 
cluding Dylan’s smash, “Like a Roll- 
ing Stone.” 

Although artists he will cut at 
MGM have not been revealed, Wilson 
noted that he will be involved in re- 
cording “youthful” product. 

Wilson, in replacing Danny Davis, 
who recently joined RCA Victor Rec- 
ords, re-establishes MGM’s A&R 
triumverate, consisting of Wilson in 
New York; Jimm Vienneau in Nash- 
ville; and Jesse Kaye in Hollywood 
(at the MGM Studios). 

While attending Harvard (class of 
’54), Wilson produced radio shows, 
helped publicize the school radio sta- 
tion, WHRB, and was responsible for 
starting the Harvard Jazz Society. 
After graduation, he formed his own 
company. Transition Records, and dis- 
covered Odetta, Donald Byrd and 
other artists. A two year stint at 
United Artists Records as an A&R 
man gave him producing assignments 
with John Coltrane, Brock Peters and 
Cecil Taylor. 

From 1960-62, he held the post of 
jazz A&R director for Savoy Records, 
producing all of the label’s jazz prod- 
uct. Wilson also served Audio Fidelity 
Records as recording director. At AF, 
he cut Teri Thornton’s active date, 
“Somewhere in the Night.” 


Big~Gun LP’s For '65 


London Offers Final 

NEW \ORK -- London Records is 
maiketing 13 new albums this month, 
marking the label’s final major re- 
lease schedule under its FP-6.5 pro- 
gram. 

1 he sets include two new phase 4 
entries, three London International 
LP s and two albums fi-om Hi, dis- 
tributed through London. There are 
also six I’egular pop releases from 
London. 

Among them is a new Rolling 
Stones set, “December’s Children,” 
which, according to Herb Goldfarb, 
was oidered to the tune of 250,000 
copies in its first two days on re- 
lease. Package includes the English 
sensation’s current number 1 hit, “Get 
Off My Cloud.” Its release ties-in 
with the crew’s current U.S. tour. 

The two phase 4 releases are “The 
New Beer Barrel Polka” by Will 
Glahe and his Orchestra, and “That 
Aldrich Feeling” by Ronnie Aldrich 
and his Orchestra. 

The pop albums include “Caterina 
Valente’s Gi'eatest Hits,” “The Big 


Fat Horn of Shake Keane” by Shake W 
Keane and the Keating Sound, “Ro- f 
land Shaw’s Thunderball & Othet i 
James Bond Themes,” “The Fortunes” ; 
and “Go Way from My World” bv ■ 
Marianne Faithfull. ’ ‘ * 

On the^ London International scene I 
there’s “Greensleeves and Other Songs |( 
of the British Isles,” “I Gondolier!” by 
the Gondoliers of Venice and “Am 3 
Brunnen Vor Dem Tore” by the ' 
Silcher Choir of Stuttgart, Germany. 

Hi is represented with “Mr. Beat” 
by the Bill Black Combo and “Nash- I 
ville Hits,” Ace Cannon and his alto 
sax. I 

Under the FP-6.5 plan, the London [i 
and Hi catalogs aie available at extra i 
discounts and special ad terms. Deal 
expires Nov. 3(). 

Merchandising aids for the new ' 
product radio promo copies on the * 
Valente and Keane sets, a stereo demo ' 
supply on the phase 4 Aldrich album, ' ’ 
and, for salesmen, a new release order jj 
pad and cover/liner slicks. i 


- _ ^ 

Reprise Forges Giant Promo To Tie-In ; 


With Sinatra's Silver, Golden Tributes 


BURBANK, CALIF. — Commemorat- 
ing Frank Sinatra’s 25th anniversary 
as a recording artist, and timed to 
coincide with his 50th birthday. Re- 
prise Records has launched a strong 
sales promo program that will con- 
tinue through the end of 1965. 

The program encompasses all al- 
bums in the Frank Sinatra catalog, 
and includes two new albums about 
to be released. One of the albums, en- 
titled “Frank Sinatra; A Man And 
His Music,” is a complete musical 
anthology of Frank Sinatra’s career, 
including his first recorded songs, on 
through the pinnacle of his acting 
career for which he won an Oscar in 
“From Here To Eternity,” through 
the present era. The album is a two- 
record set, and will also be released 
as a deluxe gift edition with a full 
color 24-page brochure. 

The other new album to be released 
by Reprise is entitled “My Kind Of 
Broadway.” 

The Sinatra image during the term 
of the program will be beamed to an 
unparalleled audience throughout the 
country. On Nov. 16, CBS will present 
a documentary entitled “Sinatra: An 
American Original,” while on Nov. 24, 
NBC-TV will present an hour long 
color special entitled “A Man And His 
Music.” 

Reprise is organizing a special sa- 
lute to Frank Sinatra in which 3000 
radio stations throughout the country 
are participating, all of whom are 
allocating special birthday and anni- 
versary tributes to Sinatra. 

Look Magazine is planning a 1.5- 
page spread on Sinatra shortly, which 
follows on the heels of similar tributes 
paid him, in Life, Newsweek and Time 
Magazines. 


Reprise has developed extensive ^ 
point-of-purchase and other promo- | 
tional and merchandising materials | 
for use by dealers, rack jobbers, and 
one-stops. According to Joel M. Fried- / 
man, vice president in charge of mer- 
chandising, commitments from 2000 | 
record dealers throughout the country | 
have been secured in advance for dis- I 
play space on the new Sinatra albums, S 
as well as key albums in the Sinatra ■ 
catalog. J 

Special Sinatra catalog order forms I 
glossy photographs, window streamers, ►' 
counter and window display pieces, 
bill stuffers, as well as extensive ad- 1, 
vertising, is being planned. 

Reprise distributors throughout the i 
country have been holding sales meet- |i 
ings solely attuned to the sales i 
and pi’omotion of Frank Sinatra | 
month. Numerous mass merchandisers 
throughout the country have already ji 
rnade commitments insofar as adver- I 
tising, display and sales programs are y 
concerned. A special Frank Sinatra iP 
radio album is being prepared, which j| 
will include tributes to the entertainer i 
by many of the industry’s leading 
personalities. r 

Two music trade publications. Cash 
Box and Billboard are both publishing p 
special commemorative issues devoted ' 
to Frank Sinatra. , 

According to Mike Maitland, presi- 
dent of Warner Bros. Records, the 
Frank Sinatra promotion is by far j 
the most extensive ever before at- 
tempted in the record business. All 
facets of the record industry are being '[ 
covered. “The reaction thus far from )' 
distributors and many key figures in [ 
our business has been overwhelming,” 
said Maitland. 


Verve Looking For Teen-Oriented Stature 


NEW YORK — The Verve label, which 
has been relying on the jazz and folk 
fields to get its sales message across, 
is going to give teen-oriented labels 
a run for their money. 

Mort Nasatir, president of MGM/ 
Verve, explained that the new Verve 
Blue Label will concentrate on singles 
at the present time allowing another 
outlet for Verve “Top 40” product, 
but will in no way interfere with the 
continued releases of top jazz artists 
on the standard Verve Black label, 
which Creed Taylor, recording direc- 
tor, has been producing. 

Nasatir also pointed out that, tradi- 
tionally, the original image created 
for the Verve catalog went far beyond 
jazz and that releases on the new 
Verve Blue Label will make available 
a larger flow of single product in all 
categories which otherwise could not 
be handled on the regular Verve label. 


Lenny Scheer, director of single ' 
sales and coordinator of independent ‘ 
single record production, will coordi- 
nate his efforts with Taylor to jointly 
augment the Verve label with pop 
product. The same successful policy 
that Lenny Scheer has in force with ' , 
outside producers for MGM will be 
set in motion for the Verve Blue Label 
utilizing key pop artists and hot 
master purchases, all with “Top 40” 
potential. 

Scheer pointed out that singles on V 
“Blue Verve” as it is being called, I 
will be selected with special care. ii 
“They will have chart potential,” he 
said, “but they must still be com- 
patible with Verve’s unique image in •ft 
the industry.” 

Nasatir revealed that plans call for 
separated promotion and sales depart- 

(Continued on page 5€) II 


Cash Box — Novendw 13, 1965 


New Capitol Club Member: MGMfVerve 


Gallagber Spells Out Columbia's 


NEW YORK - — Product from the 
MGM/Verve label is joining the Capi- 
tol Record Club, marking the label’s 
most intensified Club arrangements to 
date. 

The membership of MCM/ Verve 
within the Capitol operation — giving 
the Club its second largest line of 
-LP’s (Capitol is first, of course) — 
was jointly announced by Mort Nasa- 
tir, president of MCM Records, and 
Alan Livingston, president of Capitol 
Records and its Club affiliate. 

Commenting on the association in 
his New York office last week, Nasatir 
said that the choice of the Capitol 
Club was based on tbe label’s belief 
that it was the “most compatible” in 
terms of the merchandising policies 
of his label. 

Indicative of this, MCM /Verve and 
Capitol Club officials will cooperate 
closely in marketing product through 


the Club. A special division to handle 
Club activities has been formed at 
MCM/Vei’ve, including liaison offices 
on both east and west coasts. 

It was noted that the Club deal 
omits the classical DCC catalog, 
which is handled by the RCA Victor 
Record Club under an arrangement 
with the MCM-handled German com- 
pany itself. 

MGM/Verve marks the eighth label 
to become part of tbe Capitol Club 
family since the Club embarked on an 
expansion program last summer. 

The Club can choose among MCM/ 
Verve’s vast line-up of talent for Club 
product. This includes Connie Fran- 
cis, Ella Fitzgerald, Herman’s Her- 
mits, Erroll Garner, Oscar Peterson, 
Roy Orbison, Stan Getz, Shelley Ber- 
man and many others. Also, MGM 
cast LP’s and soundtracks are avail- 
able. 


London ^Imports’ Go Direct To Dealer 


NEW YORK — For the first time in 
its histoi’y, London Records has em- 
barked on a direct-to-dealer market- 
ing plan for product. The label’s new 
venture applies to its line of “Im- 
ports” albums, which include some 
400 sets that generally fall into the 
category of esoteric material. 

Under the new policy, London will 
assume the responsibility of receiving 
and handling dealer accounts. As ex- 
plained by Leo Hofberg, manager of 
the label’s “Imports” line, the deci- 
sion to by-pass London’s regular net- 
work of distribs was predicated on the 
reasoning that distribs were not in 
the position, in view of today’s rapid 
turnover of inventory concepts, to do 
a proper selling job on a speciality 
line. 

In the mechanics of the new pro- 
cedure, London is setting up a net- 
work of factory reps on a sectional 
basis. At the moment, the label is 
looking to fill slots in Illinois, Wis- 
consin, Missouri, Kansas and Ohio. 

To help put the direct-to-dealer con- 
cept across, London has embarked on 


what has been described as the most 
extensive mail campaign in its his- 
tory. This will include mailings to 
6000 dealers, colleges, book-stores, etc. 

Also, the company is offering two 
$2.49 samplers, one from Telefunken’s 
“Das Alte Werk” line, the other from 
the same label’s new “Historic 
Series.” All “Imports” LP’s list at 
$5.79, mono or stereo. Dealer price is 
$2.95. Cost of each sampler is $1.27. 

Besides the special Telefunken 
lines, the “Imports” division carries 
the French Societe Francais Du Son 
and Editions De L’Oiseau-Lyre labels 
and the England-originated Argo 
catalog. Material ranges from classi- 
cal music, to spoken word, to chil- 
dren’s records. 

A total of 85 albums is being re- 
leased to tie-in with the new market- 
ing development. On a minimum order 
of 10 LP’s from the “Imports” series, 
London will pay the mailing costs. 
Other dealer incentives include a 10% 
exchange on purchases on a quarterly 
basis (Jan., April, July and Aug.) ; 
5% cumulative advertising authoriza- 
tion on all purchases. 


Biegel, Granoff Start- Label 

NEW YORK — After four years in 
the singles sales dept, of Tamla/Mo- 
town Records, Irv Biegel has gone out 
on his own with the formation of a 
new label, Maltese Records, in part- 
nership with Bud Granoff, the disk 
producer, publisher and talent man- 
ager. 

The diskery is already in the disk 
sales race via two singles, “This Is 
Our Day” by the Dolls and “Let’s Get 
Into Something” by the Perigents. A 
network of distribs is near comple- 
tion. 

Biegel will remain in Detroit, while 
Granoff will head New York quai’ters 
for the label at 45 West 56th St. 


'Fiddler' Earns Gold LP 

NEW YORK — The original cast LP 
of “Fiddler On The Roof” on RCA 
Victor Records has earned a gold 
record award from the RIAA. This 
means that sales of the set have 
reached a minimum of $1 million. 
“Fiddler” in LP form was released in 
Oct., 1964. The show is now celebrat- 
ing its 60th week on Broadway. There 
are five shows on Broadway whose 
cast LP’s ai’e available on Victor. In 
addition to “Fiddler,” there’s “Hello, 
Dolly!” (also a gold disk winner), 
“Half a Sixpence,” “Roar of the 
Greasepaint” and “On a Clear Day 
You Can See Forever.” 



THE BEATLES AT BUCKINGHAM — Paul, George, John and Ringo (left to 
right) pose with their Order of the British Empire (OBE) awards at a special 
press conference held immediately after their recent visit to Buckingham Pal- 
ace, where Her Majesty The Queen received the group. Thousands of fans were 
on hand to view this recognition of the Beatles’ great success. 


Revival Of Date Label This Month 


NEW YORK — Columbia Records, cur- 
rently very hot in the singles and LP 
fields, is reactivating its Date label 
in an effort to get a still bigger shai e 
of the pop market. 

In an exclusive interview with Cash 
Box, Bill Gallagher, Columbia’s vet- 
eran merchandising VP who just a 
few months ago added A & R super- 
vision to his many chores, explained 
Columbia’s reasoning behind the re- 
activation of Date and dispelled the 
many rumors and erroneous news re- 
ports in the trade about Columbia’s 
“new label plans.” 

Contrary to reports appearing in 
other trades, the reactivation of the 
Date label is the only “new label” 
thinking at Columbia. There is no 
second or third label. And Date will 
be distributed through existing Co- 
lumbia Distribution outlets. 

As Gallagher put it, “Despite the 
fact that rumors and stories have 
been appearing in other trade papers 
to the effect that Columbia plans on 
getting into the singles field with sev- 
eral ‘swinging’ labels — I want it dis- 
tinctly understood that our entry as 
planned will be with one label — Date 
— and with full understanding of the 
vernacular of the business — this new 
label can be realistically described as 
‘aggressively market oriented’. In no 
respects will it meet the industry ex- 
pectation of a ‘swinging’ label. 

“Our distribution plans for this 
label,” Gallagher went on, “will be 
through the finest distribution organ- 
ization in the industry — the Columbia 
distributing organization.” 

In the area of promotion and ex- 
ploitation, Gallagher announced that 
Columbia expects to develop a new 
force of record promotion representa- 
tives who will work solely on Date 
product. Initial plans call for six new 
exploitation execs in New York, Chi- 
cago, Los Angeles, Boston, one for the 
Dallas /Houston area and one for the 
Detroit/Cleveland /Pittsbui’gh market. 

Because of Columbia’s own large 1 

Ford Cites Success Of 
Tape Player In Auto Sales 

NEW YORK— The Ford Motor Com- 
pany is humming a happy sales tune 
for the acceptance of its new Stereo- 
sonic tape player, an optional item in 
its 1966 line of cars. 

“If initial acceptance of this timely 
new feature is any indication, we may 
have the most popular product option 
since the advent of air conditioning,” 
says Donald N. Frey, Ford vice presi- 
dent and Ford Division general man- 
ager, who commented on the player’s 
first month on the market. 

He cites the fact that one out of 
every five Thunderbird buyers is or- 
dering the Stereosonic player, adding 
that Thunderbirds also are selling at 
a record rate. 

RCA Victor Records, supplier of the 
Stereosonic tapes through its Stereo 
8 catalog, plans to double its Stereo- 
sonic tape library in the next year. 
Tapes may be purchased at record 
stores and through RCA dealers. 

“When such highly select trend- 
setters as Thunderbird owners favor 
such an innovation, we foresee a 
strong influence on buyers of other 
lines in which it is available — the 
Ford car and the Mustang,” he adds. 

The Thunderbird installation rate 
of the player already exceeds the in- 
stallation rate of Ford air condition- 
ers in the first three years of avail- 
ability. In 1957, the first year that 
air conditioners were available, the 
installation rate was 0.7 per cent of 
vehicle unit volume. By 1959, the rate 
climbed to 4.5 per cent. 

In 1960, when the units were made 
available on Thunderbird, one out of 
every four Thunderbird buyers or- 
dered air conditioning units. Today, 
installation on Thunderbirds is run- 
ning’ at a 65 per cent rate. 

“So it’s not too hard to draw paral- 
lels,” Frey continues. “If there is that 
much enthusiasm for a so-called ‘lux- 
ury’ option like an air conditioner, we 
are very excited about the outlook for 
the much less expensive Stereosonic 
(Continued on page 56) 


roster, there is a constant waiting list 
for “home produced” disks to be re- 
leased. The company is constantly 
faced with a struggle to keep the 
number of weekly releases down to a 
minimum, thereby giving each of the 
disks issued full exploitation support. 
This must be done while attempting 
to satisfy its contract artists. As a 
result of this traffic jam facing Co- 
lumbia, as it does most major labels, 
Gallagher feels that many independ- 
ent producers of strong masters who 
have had to wait on the “product” 
line until a fitting moment when the 
single could be effectively released, 
have at times become discouraged 
with the waiting period, perhaps not 
returning with future hot masters. 
The Date label, Gallagher feels, gives 
Columbia another outlet as well as a 
separate promotional force which will 
greatly alleviate the traffic problem 
and bring more master producers 
back into the Columbia offices. 

Gallagher, however, was emphatic 
when he said that this does not mean 
that Columbia will be putting all future 
master productions on Date. Nor will 
Date have a separate type of product. 
“We will still be issuing master pur- 
chases on Columbia,” Gallagher said. 
Plans also call for Columbia’s staff 
producers to contribute product to 
Date just as they do to Columbia. 

Although the label plans to bow in 
before the end of this month, no titles 
of product have yet been selected nor 
has personnel for running the new op- 
eration been set. 

Gallagher said the label expects to 
have its first release out before the 
end of this month. And with singles 
success will come album releases. 

The prime reason for the new label, 
according to Gallagher, is to give Co- 
lumbia an opportunity to expose more 
product without jamming more re- 
leases onto the Columbia label itself. 
Gallagher pointed to Mercury’s and 
London’s success on its affiliated 
labels. 


Gene Block To Warners 
As National Sales Head 



GENE BLOCK 


BURBANK, CALIF. — Gene Block 
has been appointed to the post of na- 
tional sales manager for Warner 
Bros. Records, reports Mike Maitland, 
president. 

Block’s appointment is effective 
Nov. 15. He will direct the company’s 
sales activities for the Warner Bros, 
and Reprise labels, reporting directly 
to Maitland. 

Block comes to WB from Columbia, 
with which he had been associated for 
the past 11 years, most currently as 
regional sales manager. 

He started with Columbia in its 
promo department and was later 
promoted to helm Columbia’s national 
singles promotional activities in New 
York. For the past eight years he has 
directed Columbia and Epic sales in 
the Western states. 

“We are particularly pleased to 
have Gene Block join our company,” 
said Maitland. “His formal sales 
training and his many years of 
experience in dealing with distribu- 
tors, dealers, and rack jobbers, will 
certainly auger well for him as sales 
manager for Warner Bros. Records.” 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 internaHonoI Section 


7 



This impressive 4-page insert in leading national magazines will spearhead RCA Victor’s big Christmas 
sales campaign. Filled with outstanding new albums to please every musical taste, it’s a hard-hitting 
kickoff for an advertising and promotion effort that will put RCA Victor records high up on your customers’ 
gift lists. Complete details about the promotional support available to you can be found on the page 
following the insert. Order noyy and be ready for the big demand this holiday sales drive will stir up. 


'3 


D 






RGA VIGTOR presents 
a Holiday Festival of Fine Records 





23 Christmas evergreens to brighten the 
holidays. “Silver Bells,” “Joy to the World,” 
"Sleigh Ride,” “The Christmas Song,” and 
four medleys. Great to give and to get. 


The star of TV's “Bonanza” plays Santa in 
song and story. “’Twas the Night Before 
Christmas,” “The Gift of the Magi” and 
many others. A must for every gift list. 


The musical rejoicings of the Baroque era, 
including all of J. S. Bach’s Christmas 
Chorale Preludes. Masterful performances 
recorded in glowing, lifelike sound. 


Franchi sings 1 2 superb selections that cap- 
ture all of the Yuletide spirit. “Ave Maria,” 
“Silent Night,” “Buon Natale,” “0 Bam- 
bino,” “Panis Angeiicus,”“The First Noel.” 


Christmas Music of the Baroque 

Buxtehude/Pachelbel 
Sicher/Schlick 
Daauin/J. S. Bach 


Carl Weinrich, 
Organist 


Recorded at The General 
Theolopical Seminary. 
New York City 



1 

i 



RfA VkTdR 
mNAGRnOV l 


UVID MERRICK 


'niislSi 


GIVE THE GIFTTHAT 


...a gift of great entertainment on records. 

Here is a festive selection of music to 
brighten the holidays for you, your 
friends and family at Christmas and throughout 
the New Year. Here are a few of the season’s 
best— in Dynagroove sound from RCA Victor. 


By popular demand — a new album featuring 
Chet’s special sound. “Yakety Axe," "Letter 
Edged in Black,” "Blowin’ in the Wind,” "Old 
Joe Clark,” “How’s the World Treating You.” 


THE ORIGINAL BROADWAY CAST RECORDING 


MY WORLD ^ 

EDDY ARNOLD^ 


An Eveninc with ss 

BeLaFONTe/maKeea 


o* kaViqo. 




Here’s the beat of Belafonte and the magic of 
Makeba in great solos and duets. Includes 
"Give Us Our Land,” "To Those We Love,” 
"Gone Are My Children,” “Cannon,” “My Angel.” 


The rousing Music Theater of Lincoln Center 
production including “If I Loved You,” “June 
Is Bustin’ Out All Over,” “Ypu’ll Never Walk 
Alone,” “This Was a Real Nice Clambake.” 


Gale Garnett My Kinii of Folk Songs 

RCAVtaffli 

We’ll Sing in the Sunshine”^ 


f 

Eddy adds another great album to his long list. 
Includes songs like “I’m Letting You Go,” “If 
you Were Mine. Mary,” “What’s He Doin’ In My 
World ” “Make The World Go Away” and others. 


MORE OF THAT 


mm COUNTRY 


CHET mm 


harolp prince. 


^ro/^ste( 

TTddlGr on the Roof 


(X. 

j-_^JOStPHSTEtH 

.....SnaDONHARHlCK 

MSlAURHllOVA BEUBjCE UGMUS 


I JfKOhtf RQBglNS 1 

WlIOH BETTY WALBEAC. 


Music Theater Lincoln Center' * 

€ci‘Kousel 


Floyd adds a big band sound to his fabulous “One of the great works of the American musi- Winner of ten “Tony” awards. Hear the Origi- A great album including Gale’s big hit “We’ll 

piano style in current hits like “Red Roses for cal theatre”.. .“the hit Original Broadway cast nal Broadway cast as they recreate all the Sing in the Sunshine” plus “Take This Ham- 

a Blue Lady,” “Downtown,” “Mr. Lonely,” “Try album of the year.” Enjoy an exciting evening rollicking and romantic numbers audiences mer,” “Unchained Melody,” “Sleep You Now,” 

to Remember” and eight other big ones. in the theatre — at home. have been thrilling to since opening night. “Fly Bird” plus 7 more in her own special style. 



Oscar-winner Henry Mancini plays music from 
his film score. “The Sweetheart Tree,” “Pie-in- 
the-Face Polka,” “Cold Finger," “They’re Off!” 
"Push The Button, Max!” and many others. 



THE BEST OF 


OLIVER! 




rcaVictor 


The Original Broadway cast in the great Eng- 
lish musical. Includes: “It’s A Fine Life,” “As 
Long As He Needs Me,” “Where Is Love?.” 
New Orthophonic sound. 


A choice collection of favorites by a superb 
artist. “Moon River,” “Mood Indigo,” “Secret 
Love,” "Midnight in Moscow,” “On Green 
Dolphin Street.” New Orthophonic sound. 



The Original Broadway cast recording of tne 
long-awaited Alan Jay Lerner production. The 
absolutely delightful score by Burton Lane 
bubbles with gaiety. Hear it soon. 




i 















RCA ViaOR 
D\\ACROO\( 


PERRY COMO 


WITH THE ANITA KERR QUARTET 


«tA ViCTllR 

DYVAGflOOU 


ANDRE PREVIN PLATS 


JIM REEVES 

UP THROUGH THE YE/IRS 


R<AViai)R 


RODCEKS — HAMMEHSTEIN’S 


Music of the Young Hollywood Composers 

, including compositions by 

Henry Mancini 
/indre Previn 
Johnny Williams 
m Elmer Bernstein 

^ Johnny Mandel 

Michel LeGrand 
& M^^^Jack Lemmon 


ROBERT 


ANDKFAVs PLUMMER 


IRWIN KOStAL 


C^WiauBM 


Recorded Uve at tbe Copacabana, New York Cily. 


Great album by a great showman recorded 
“live” at the Copa. Includes “The Best Things 
in Life Are Free,” “Try a Little Tenderness,” 
“Bill Bailey.” New Orthophonic sound. 


It’s Perry and it’s perfect. Hear him sing"Dream 
On Little Dreamer” plus “My Own Peculiar Way,” 
“A Hatchet, A Hammer, A Bucket of Nails.” 12 
great hits in Perry’s relaxed style. 


A/yciir CARNEGIE HALL 


All the excitement of the “live” performance 
on this album. Hear Hirt’s distinctive sound in 
“Java,” “Kansas City,” “Down By the River- 
side,” “Bye Bye Blues” and “Love for Sale.” 


America’s newest singing star in “Some En- 
chanted Evening,” “Night and Day,” “As Time 
Goes By,” “I Left My Heart in San Francisco” 
and eight other romantic ballads. 


It’s Gonna Be Fine 

GLENN YARBROUGH 


More of Glenn’s “Baby the Rain Must Fall” sound 
in songs like “Ring of Bright Water,” “Never 
Let Her Go,” “Down in the Jungle,” and “An 
Island of the Mind.” Glenn at his greatest. 


Original Soundtrack recording of the great 
Rodgers and Hammerstein score. “Do-Re-Mi,” 
“My Favorite Things,” “Edelweiss,” “Climb 
Ev’ry Mountain.” New Orthophonic sound. 


Previn plays the music of his talented con- Jim’s biggest hits that trace his great career, 

temporaries including “To Kill a Mockingbird,” “Ichabod Crane,” “Tweedle 0’ Twill,” “Little 

“Soldier in the Rain,” “The Pink Panther Ole You,” “Pride Goes Before a Fall,” “Bimbo,” 

Theme,” “Emily” and 8 others. “That’s a Sad Affair.” New Orthophonic sound. 








Give The Gift That Keeps On Giving 


! R I IiL\S TEIS/ CH 0 PI\ 

> Pohnaiit - ■ 4 ImpromptUK 



The album includes performances 
of the familiar "Grande Polonaise 
and Andante Spianato" and the 
"Fantaisie Impromptu.” 


HEIFETZ 


iu'.v^Vkttui 

plays 

/' 


GERSHWIN 


"Porgy and 



Bess" Selections 

and 3 Preludes 



MUSIC 

OF FRANCE 

Oebussjr • Ravel • Poulenc 
Saint Saens • Ibert 
with 

Brooks Smith 


0 

at the Piano 




Heifetz’ own transcriptions of tunes 
from ‘‘Porgy and Bess” plus music 
by several French composers not 
before associated with the violin. 


Leontyne Price 
Richard SUauss 

Salome; Dance of the Seven Veils 
Interlude and Final Scene 
The Egyptian Helen: Awakening Scene 

Boston Symphony Orch. /Erich Leinsdorf 

yfrzj/pfrnt 



Miss Price’s beautiful voice adds 
immeasurably to the drama of this 
recording. The Boston Symphony 
underLeinsdorf sounds resplendent. 



NERO GC>£5'"POPS":'.'.'i-« 

AN all- GERSH tzVIN PROGRAM 

PETER NERO I BOSTON POPS | ARTHUR FIEDLER 
RHAPSODT IN BLUE. i Cot Rnythm, and ) Oltur Favontei 


An all-Gershwin album containing 
the “Rhapsody in Blue” and Nero’s 
highly individual arrangements of 
“I Got Rhythm” and five more. 



This happy collaboration of Cliburn 
and Leinsdorf yields an important 
recording of a difficult but reward- 
ing romantic masterpiece. 



These two contemporary religious 
works are sung with deep feeling 
by the Shaw Chorale. An album to 
cherish for years to come. 



This work “which Leinsdorf does 
superbly” is a great new addition 
to the Boston Symphony’s distin- 
guished Prokofieff Series. 


Verdi 

LUISA MILLER ^ 

^OFFO • BERGONZI • VERRETT- MacNEIL 


TOZZI • FL.4GELL0 

Rf.V lialiana Optra Orchtstri and Chorus 

Fausto Cleva, Conducinr 



.ANNA MOFFO 
as LUISA 


Anna Moffo, Cornell MacNeil and 
Carlo Bergonzi head the cast of this 
melodic opera. “Recommendable on 
every level”— N. Y. Times. 


The National Theatre ^C\ 
of Great Britain 

FRANCO ZEFFIRELLI'S 
PRODUCTION OF 


Much Ado About Nothing 
WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE 



This production, starring Maggie 
Smith, Albert Finney, Frank Finlay 
and Robert Stephens was especial- 
ly staged for this recording. 


J.S.BACH GOLDBERG VARIATIONS 
PETER SERKIN 



. . . //is First Solo Recording 


The first solo recording by an un- 
usually promising young pianist is 
an artistic tour de force of the 
highest order. Hear it soon. 


RCA VICTOR STEREO 8 
CARTRIOGE TAPES FOR CAR STEREO 

Brand new— the swingin'-est 
sound on wheels! Choose your 
favorites from the complete catalog 
of tapes now available. Ask your 
dealer for free catalog. 


Z STEREoQ RCA VICTOR 

Z^oXostel 
Tiddler ■sT'thc Roof 





g STEREO m RCA VICTOR 

-C So 


EREoJj 


STEREOIJRCA VICTOR 


Z STEREOIIIRCA VICTOR 


POPS" COES THE TRUMPET 


ALHIRTI BOSTON POPS 
ARTHUR PIEDIiR 






















SWINGING SANTA WINDOW DISPLAY puts motion in your windows, is a sure shopper- 
stopper. Side panels show a variety of Christmas albums, will make your windows 
something really special this year. 


VERSATILE COUNTER DISPLAY is a part- 
ner to the eye-catching window unit. 
Shows 4 album covers in reduced size or 
can be used to feature any 12" album 
you choose. Very effective. 


• MOUNTED ALBUM COVERS. Handsome easel-backed album covers in full color for use on counter, shelf or in window displays. 

• SEASONAL RADIO SCRIPTS. 60- and 30-second radio commercials keyed to Christmas themes give you another practical way to tie 
with RCA Victor’s national advertising. 

• NEWSPAPER AD MATS AND “MINNIES.” Mats in an assortment of practical sizes plus “minnies” you can use to tailor ads to your 
own local requirements. 

• 16-PAGE, FULL-COLOR CONSUMER CATALOG. A handy gift-shopping 
guide, shows this year’s most popular albums. Compact SVz" x Wz size 

makes it ideal for mailing or for counter use. (r^ The most trusted name in sound 


% 


This colorful insert 
will appear in such 
best-read national magazines 
as LIFE, ESQUIRE, CUE 
and the NEW YORK TIMES 
MAGAZINE reaching record 
buyers across the country. 









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THE BARBARIANS LAURIE LLP 2033 SLP 2033 

CONTAINING THEIR LATEST SINGLE 

LAURIE RECORDS INC. NEW YORK 


Gosh Box 

WWW 


LOOKING 

AHEAD 


IDiillllllifliillffliilllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllM 

A compilation, in order of strength, of up and coming records showing signs of 
breaking into The Cash Box Top 100. List is compiled from retail outlets. 


1 DANCE WITH ME 

* (Taracrest BM/j 

Mo/omen (Autumn 19) 

O OUR WORLD 

* (Notson/ Port — ASCAP) 

Johnny Tillotson (MGM 13408) 

•a EVERYBODY LOVES A GOOD 
TIME 

(Blackwood BMI} 

Major Lance (Okeh 7233) 


27 HAPPY TO BE WITH YOU 

(Copper Creek — BMtj 

Johnny Cash (Columbia 43420) 

28 I KNOW IT'S ALRIGHT 

(Trio BMI) 

Sam Hawkins (Blue Cot 1211) 


29 MAGIC TOWN 

^ (Screen Gems, Col. BMI) 

Jody Miller (Capitol 5541) 


A DON'T FIGHT IT 

^ (East West IV BMI) 

Wilson Pickett (Atlantic 3206) 

5 THE LETTER 

(Venice— BMI) 

Sonny & Cher (Volt 916) 

6 SHE'S WITH HER OTHER LOVE 

IRoss BMI) 

Leon Hayward (Imperial 66123) 

7 PIED PIPER 

■ (Chardon BMI) 

Changing Times (Philips 40320) 

fi THE SOUNDS OF SILENCE 

^ (Electric BMI) 

Simon & Garfunkel (Columbia 43396) 


•an MICHAEL (THE LOVER) 

(Chevls—BMI) 

C.O.D.'S (Kellmas 1003) 


31 THE GAMMA GOOCHEE 

(Screen Gems-Co/. — BMI) 

Gamma Goochee (Colpix 786) 


32 goodbye babe 

(Ce/onn BMI) 

Castaways (Soma 1442) 


33 EVERYBODY DO THE SLOOPY 

(Piclurelone, Web IV BMI) 

Johnny Thunder (Diamond 192) 


9 SO LONG BABE 

(Criterion — ASCAP) 

Nancy Sinatra (Reprise 0407) 

IQ ORGAN GRINDER SWING 

* ^ (American Academy Of Music ASCAP) 
Jimmy Smith (Verve 10363) 

1 1 THE DUCK 

* ^ (Keymen-MUrwood — BMI) 

Jackie Lee (Mirwood 5502) 

19 AUTUMN LEAVES 

' ^ (Morley— ASCAP) 

Roger Williams (Kapp 707) 

13 TWO IS A COUPLE 

(Saglturis Placid — BMIJ 

Ike & Tina Turner (Sue 135) 


34 


FLOWERS ON THE WALL 

(Sourhw/n(J BMI) 

Statler Bros. (Columbia 43315) 


315 BACKSTREET 

(My to BMI) 

Edwin Starr (Ric Tic 107) 


3A POOR BOY 

(Don BMI) 

O. V. Wright (Back Beat 551) 


37 BELIEVE IN ME/ 

JUST FOR YOU 

(Jatynne — BMI) 

Jerry Butler (Vee Jay 707) 


H HEARTBEAT 

(Equinox — BMI] 

Gloria Jones (Uptown 712) 

1 C STAY TOGETHER YOUNG 
' ^ LOVERS 

(Squ/re — BMI) 

Ben Aiken (Roulette 4649) 

If. THE CARNIVAL IS OVER 

^ ^ (Choppe// — ASCAP) 

Seekers (Capitol 5531) 

1 7 LET THE GOOD TIMES ROLL 

* • (Travis/ Allanlic BMI) 

Roy Orbison (Monument 906) 

18 A BOY & A GIRL 

• O (Coda BMI) 

Sounds Orchestral (Parkway 968) 


IQ A BENCH IN THE PARK 

® ^ (Little Rock & Kusade — BM/j 

Jive Five (United Artists 936) 


38 IT WASN'T ME 

Chuck Berry (Chess 1943) 

39 BLUEBERRY HILL/ 

^ (Chappell— ASCAP) 

I'M SATISFIED 

IMaylo — BMI) 

Son Reno Strings (RIC Tic 108) 

MYRA (SHAKE UP THE PARTY) 

IJasper—BMI) 

Seekers (Atmos 711) 

41 MY HEART BELONGS TO YOU 

~ ■ (Flomor — BMI) 

Shirelles (Scepter 12114) 

42 GEE (I DO THE WORLD) 

(Taxwin — BMI) 

Anthony & Sophomores 
(ABC Paramount 10737) 

43 SHOT GUN WEDDING 

Roy C. (Blackhawk 12101) 


9n MY PLACE 

(Pegenf — BAd/J 

Crystals (United Artists 927) 


44 


SANDY 

I Buck horn — BMI) 

Ronnie & Daytonas (Mala 513) 


91 BUCKAROO 

' (BlueBook-BMI) 

Buck Owens (Capitol 5517) 

99 JUST OUT OF REACH 

““ (Chappel ASCAP) 

Zombies (Parrot 9797) 

93 FOR YOU 

(Blackwood — BMI) 

Spellbinds (Columbia 43384) 

94 DON'T FOOL WITH FU 
MANCHU 

(Van Cleef-Seven Arts — BMO 
Rockin' Ramrods (Ctarldge 301) 

9 c MAMA'S GOT A BAG OF HER 
^ OWN 

(Vixen BMI) 

Anno fdng (End 1126) 


41 ; IF YOU DON'T 

(Love Me Tell Me So) 

(Sf//fon, Dandelion BMI) 

Barbara Mason (Artie 112) 


46 


THREE BELLS 

(Soufhern ASCAP) 

The Tokens (B T. Puppy 516) 


47 EVERY GOOD-BYE AIN'T GONE 

(Fo/rshoke — 6M/) 

G. L. Crockett (Four Brothers 448) 

40 GOTTA GET A HOLD OF 

myself 

(Comelback — ASCAP) 

Dee Dee Warwick (Blue Rock 4032) 


AQ LOVE MINUS ZERO 

(M. WItmark — ASCAP) 

Eddie Hodges (Aurora 156) 


34 LET ME SHOW YOU WHERE 
IT'S AT 

(Screen Gems-Co/. — BMI) 

Freddy Cannon (Warner Bros. 5666) 


cn YOU'RE THE REASON 

(Beechwood — BMI) 

Dean Martin (Reprise 0415) 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 









T^lay the hits 


your cash 


with this all 


of hit albums 


\)erve^erve 
(folkways 
and (^Jiltetro 


[p. v ■■ 


Music from the Sound Track of “Mickey One" played by 

STAN GEn ^ \ 

Eddie Sauter T^Li i 


David Rose /The Vdvet Beat 

Lush String luterpretatioMS Of Today’s Hits 

•' ifct . ^SUtetSi-VsMa'bSV • VVsxjiSw* I 


E/SE-4335 


E/SE-4312 


E-4337-D 


mKfwm 




E/SE-4307 


E/SE-4330 


E/SE-4332 

MGM Records is a division 


mmmi 

LOVBIK 

Am 

LAmUAim 


E/SE-4321 

of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, Inc. 



















V/V6-4069 V/V6-8604 ^ V/V6-8626 


###••• 


V/V6-8632 



V/V6-8630 V/V6-8631 V/V6-8633 V/V6-8634 


























Ramsey Lewis Trio 

HANG 

ON 

SLOOPY 

CADET 5522 


Fontella Bass 




Etta James 
Sugar-Pie De Santo 

DO I 
MAKE 
MYSELF 
CLEAR? 

CADET 5519 


Chuck Berry 

II 


CHESS 1943 


Harold Hutton 

LUCKY 


i A survey of key radio stations in all important markets throughout the country to determine by percentage of those 
reporting which releases are being add^ to station play lists this week for the first time and also the degree of con- 
centration combining previous reports. Percentage figures on left indicate how many of the stations reporting this 
week have added the following titles to their play list for the first time. Percentage figures on right include total 
from left plus the percentage title received in prior week or weeks. (SURVEY COMPLETED TO NOVEMBER 3, 1965) 


% OF STATIONS 
ADDING TITLES TO 
PROG. SCHED. 

THIS WEEK 

1 

title artist label 

TOTAL % OF 
STATIONS TO HAVE 
ADDED TITLES TO 
PROG. SCHED. 

TO DATE 

50% 

1 Got You — James Brown — King 

80% 

46 % 

1 Can Never Go Home Anymore — Shangri-Las — Red Bird 

46% 

42 % 

Over And Over^ — Dave Clark Five^— Epic 

72% 

40% 

Something About You— Four Tops— Motown 

77% 

38% 

Puppet On A String— Elvis Presley^— RCA 

38% 

37% 

It’s My Life — Animals — MGM 

85% 

35% 

Fever — McCoys — Bang 

69% 

33% 

Don’t Think Twice^— Wonder Who— Philips 

86% 

32% 

Let’s Get Together — We Five — A&M 

32% 

31 % 

One Has My Name — Barry Young — Dot 

73% 

30% 

1 Don’t Know What You’ve Got — Little Richard — Vee Jay 

30% 

29% 

Kiss Away — Ronnie Dove — Diamond 

97% 

28% 

Rainbow ’65 — Gene Chandler — Constellation 

29% 

27% 

1 Really Love You — Dee Dee Sharp — Cameo 

44% 

26% 

England Swings — Roger Miller — Smash 

64% 

25% 

A Time To Love — Lou Johnson — Big Top 

52% 

24% 

Hole In The Wall — Packers — Pure Soul 

24% 

23% 

Don’t Pity Me — Peter and Gordon — Capitol 

47% 

22% 

The Duck — Jackie Lee — Mirawood 

31% 

21 % 

Crawling Back — Roy Orbison — MGM 

36% 

20% 

1 

See Saw — Don Covay — Atlantic 

^O 

O 

CN 

19% 

I Don’t Have To Shop Around — Mad Lads — Volt 

38% 

18% 

Our World — Johnny Tillotson — MGM 

42% 

15% 

Mother Nature, Father Time — Brook Benton — RCA 

i 15% 

14% 

1 Want To Meet Him — Royallettes — MGM 

14% 

13% 

The Carnival Is Over — Seekers — Capitol 

29% 

12% 

Child Of Our Times — Barry McGuire — -Dunhill 

32% 

1 1 % 

Princess In Rags — Gene Pitney — Musicor 

11% 


BOY 

CHECKER 1125 



LESS THAN 10% BUT MORE THAN 5% 




Only Love 

Solomon Burke (AtlonHc) 

TOTAL % 

TO DATE 

9% 

Don't Fight It 

Wilson Pickett (Atlantic) 

TOTAL % 

TO DATE 

9% 




Sunday And Me 

Joy & Americans (UA) 

9% 

C. C. Rider 

Bobby Powell (Whit) 

8% 




Harlem Nocturne 

Viscount (Amy) 

28% 

Try Me 

James Brown (Smash) 

9% 




Mama'^s Got A Bag Of Her Ow 
Anna King (End) 

n 

9% 

Three Bells 

Takens (B. T. Puppy) 

8% 


* 






. 'a1 


I 


20 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 



The star of TV’s “Bonanza” plays Santa in 
song and story. "’Twas the Night Before 
Christmas” and “The Gift of the Magi.” In 
Dynagroove sound. LPM/LSP-3410 


Franchi sings 13 superb selections that cap- 
ture all the Yuletide spirit. “Ave Maria,” “Si- 
lent Night,” “The First Noel,” “Buon Natale.” 
In Dynagroove sound. LPM/LSP-3437 


Christmas Music of the Baroque 


^ber/Schlick 




Carl Weinrich, 
Organist 


Recorded at The General 
Theological Seminary. , 
New York City 


The musical rejoicings of the Baroque era, 
including all of J. S. Bach’s Christmas Cho- 
rale Preludes. Masterful performances. In 
Dynagroove sound. LM/LSC-2820 


22 Christmas evergreens to brighten the 
holidays. “Silver Bells,” “Joy to the World,” 
“Sleigh Ride” and “The Christmas Song.” 
In Dynagroove sound. LPM/LSP-3417 


(Cuor’di Natale) 


riaVkhik 

tHNACHOOV t 


THE SOUND 
OF CHRISTMAS 


• best bet B+ very good B good C+ fair C mediocre 

only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by Cash Box 


Gosh Box 







Pick of the Week 


JEALOUS HEAHT (2:33) [Acuff-Rose, BMI— Carson] 

CAN I RELY ON YOU (2:41) [Francon, ASCAP— Murray, Davis] 
CONNIE FRANCIS (MGM) 13420) 

Look for a new pop chart run for “Jealous Heart.” Star lark’s 
over-dubbed, lush Nashville Sound approach has the makings of a high- 
riding chart date. Sure-fire return chart engagement for a great ever- 
green. Pretty ballad on the flipside is sans multi-tracking. Deck’s 
future is all in the hands of the “Jealous Heart” portion. 


Pick of the Week 


NO TIME FOR PITY (2:24) [Saturn, BMI— Edwards, Weiss] 
THERE HE IS (3:07) (Roosevelt, BMI— Edwards, Weiss) 

BABY WASHINGTON (Sue 137) 

There’s lots of R&B-styled feeling in the fine singer’s reading of “No 
Time For Pity,” a good, sensitive piece of material. Artist’s large R&B 
and pop following should make the date yet another successful sales 
session for her. Coupler is a nice softie. 


APPLE OF MY EYE (2:16) [Don, BMI— Head] 

I PASS THE DAY (2:05) [Don, BMI— Kurtz] 

ROY HEAD (Backbeat 555) 

The “Treat Her Right” man is aiming for another smash with “Apple 
Of My Eye,” a highly danceable, bluesy delight. There is a lot going 
on in what appears to be a relatively uncomplicated sound. Looks real 
big. Snappy blues item on “I Pass The Day.” 


THE LAST THING ON MY MIND (2:25) [Deep Fork, ASCAP— Paxton] 
MANSION OF TEARS (2:05) [Little Darlin’, BMI— Cooper] 

THE VEJTABLES (Autumn 23) 

The folk-rock field has been greatly enhanced by this fine group, which 
had a recent noise-maker, “I Still Love You.” Top end here, “The Last 
Thing On My Mind,” should put the team into deeper chart territory. 
It’s infectious with a catch-on-quickly manner. Flip is a colorful folkish 
affair. 


YOU DIDN’T HAVE TO BE SO NICE (2:31) 

[Faithful, Virtue, BMI — Sebastian, Boone] 

.MY GAL (2:30) [Faithful, Virtue, BMI — Jacobson, Kweskin] 

THE LOVIN’ SPOONFUL (Kama-Sutra 205) 

That all important follow-up to an initial hit is in the works for the 
group, which has made great chart business with “Do You Believe In 
Magic.” The catchy cut that will do the trick is “You Didn’t Have to Be 
So Nice,” a number with a sweet romantic touch. “My Gal” is a rock 
swinger. 


ALL OR NOTHING (2:24) [Big Top-Web IV, BMI— Sawyer, Burton] 
YOU FORGOT HOW TO LOVE (2:23) [Web IV, BMI— Butler] 
PATTY LaBELLE & THE BLUEBELLS (Atlantic 2311) 

The larks, a hit factor several seasons ago, come-up with a powerhouse 
sound for their Atlantic debut. It’s the emotion-laden “All Or Nothing” 
— and the gals plus their orchestral backdrop certainly give it their 
teen-market all. Potent portion. Flip also hits hard. 


A WELL RESPECTED MAN (2:38) 

[American Metropolitan Ent. of N.Y. — Davies] 

SUCH A SHAME (2:16) 

[American Metropolitan Ent. of N.Y. — Davies] 

THE KINKS (Reprise 0420) 

The English songsters can show-up with a big smash on “A Well 
Respected Man,” a very catchy folkish number with a message lyric. 
This type of infectious sound can run rampant up the charts. “Such A 
Shame” is a good folk-rock session. 


STAND BY ME (2:.33) [Trio-ADT, BMI— King, Glick] 
THAT’S MY MAN (2:00) 

[Grand Canyon, BMI — Feldman, Goldstein, Gottehrer, Sanders] 
LITTLE EVA (Amy 943) 

That bundle of rhythm. Little Eva, seems to be on the right chart 
track with a tricky blues-rock revival of the strong, onetime Ben E. King 
hit, “Stand By Me.” Tune, by the way, is making chart noise via Earl 
Grant’s (Decca) reading. Little Eva is apt to join him there, too. 
Good teen-dance sound on the flipside. 


PVT. JOHN Q. (1:53) [Tree, BMI— Miller] 

LESS OF ME (2:32) [Beecbwood, BMI— Campbell] 

GLEN CAMPBELL (Capitol 5545) 

Campbell continues on the military kick with “Pvt. John Q,” an in- 
fectious Roger Miller-penned ditty that’s a humorous departure from his 
hit, “Universal Soldier.” A twangy, rock-a-billy sound that should catch- 
on real quick. “Less Of Me” is a wistful countryish item with a good 
soul-searching lyric. 


CRYSTAL CHANDELIER (2:.50) [Harbot, SESAC— Harris] 
WHAT NOW MY LOVE (2:58) 

Remick, ASCAP — Becaud, Sigman, Delance] 

VIC DANA (Dolton 313) 

A current country smash, Carl Belew’s “Crystal Chandelier,” is going 
to come through in the pop area via Dana’s fine Nashville Sound version 
of the fine hunk of material. The artist ought to have a healthy hit here. 
The oft-cut “What Now My Love” is the vehicle on the build-up sound 
on the flip. 


HAVE COURAGE, BE CAREFUL (2:06) 

[Double Diamond & Champion, BMI — .Madara, White, Gilmore] 

IT AIN’T FAIR (2:58) 

[Double Diamond & Champion, BMI — Madara, White, Gilmore] 
THE SPOKESMEN (Decca 31874) 

The group that took a positive view of things in the hit, “Dawn Of 
Correction,” offer another anti-protest sound — this time supporting the 
U.S. stand in Viet Nam. Effective teen-market translation of today’s 
* headlines. “It Ain’t Fair” is about a fella who says he isn’t getting any- 



Newcomer Picks 


IT’S A GOOD NEWS WEEK (2:05) [Mainstay, BMI— King] 
AFRAID OF LOVE (2:00) [Mainstay, BMI— King] 
HEDGEHOPPERS ANONYMOUS (Parrot 9800) 

“It’s A Good News Week” is a sardonic protest song that is already 
a smash in England. There’s every reason to believe that its presentatio i 
— loaded with effective folk-rock touches — will also make its point with 
U.S. youngsters in strong Top 100 fashion. Typical English Sound format 
on the coupler. 


WILD THING (2:33) [Blackwood, BMI— Taylor] 

JUST CAN’T CRY ANYMORE (I’m All Cried Out) (2:45) 
[Select, ASCAP — Deborah, Curtis] 

THE WILD ONES (United Artists 947) 

The crew that grabbed the spotlight at the New York discotheque and 
lots of publicity start their singles career with a strong tongue-in-cheek 
novelty side, a paean to a gal dubbed the “Wild Thing.” Humorous vocal 
antics and an effective rock beat to go along with it. Flip is good middle- 
beat minor-key stuff. 


SOME OTHER FACE (2:29) [Amajay, BMI— Vance, Sanders] 
MEMORIES (2:10) [Youngblood/Tender Tunes, BMI— Perry] 

JIM BENSON (Verve 10371) 

Verve, which has come-up with mostly jazz-oriented singles success, is 
set for major teen-market acceptance, thanks to the rhythmic sparkle of 
Jim Benson and his instrumental companions. The side that hums with 
Top 100 activity is “Some Other Face,” a lost-love item done-up with an 
English Sound bearing. “Memories” is a busy-beat outing. 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 





NOW AVAILABLE ON 
GOLD STANDARD SINGLES- 
GREAT ARTISTS 
IN GREAT PERFORMANCES 
STOCK UP NOW! 

QUAHTITY 

I RAY PETERS0N-447-0738-Tell Laura S Love Her/Fever 

I I HENRY MANCINI ORCH. AND CH0.-447-0739-The Pink Panther Theme/Dear Heart 

I I GLENN YARBR0UGH-447-0740-Baby the Rain Must Fall/The Honey Wind Blows 

I EDDY ARNOLD-447-0741 -What’s He Doin’ in My World/A Little Heartache 

I JIM REEVES-447-0742-I Won’t Forget You/Mexican Joe 

I SAM CDOKE-447-0743— Shake/Cousin of Mine 

I AL HIRT-447-0744-Fancy Pants/Alley Cat 

I I LORNE GREENE-447-0745-Ringo/An Ol’ Tin Cup (And a Battered Ol’ Coffee Pot) 

rn BOBBY BARE-447-0746-Four Strong Winds/Miller’s Cave 

I CONNIE SMITH-447-0747-0nce a Day/I Can’t Remember 

I I SKEETER DAVIS-447-0748-Gonna Get Along Without You Now/(l Can’t Help You) 

I’m Falling Too 

I CHET ATKINS-447-0749-Theme from “A Summer Place”/Theme from “Picnic” 

I FIEDLER, BOSTON POPS— 447-0756-Stars and Stripes Forever /Semper Fidelis 
I FIEDLER, BOSTON P0PS-447-0758-The Star Spangled Banner/America 
I I FIEDLER, BOSTON P0PS-447-0760-Look Sharp-Be Sharp/I Want to Hold Your Hand 
I JEANETTE MACDONALD-447-0761 -Ah 1 Sweet Mystery of Life/San Francisco 
I I JOHN GARY-447-0762-More/Yeliow Bird 

NEW ON 
RCA VICTOR 

@ The most trusted name in sound @ Use this page to check your stock and to order from your RCA Victor distributor. 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


23 























Cdsh Box 



• best bet B+ very good B good C+ fair C mediocre 

only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by Cash Box 





Newcomer 

Pick 



Best 


ONE BY ONE (2:58) [Flomar, BMI— Wayne] 

WHY DO YOU TAKE SO LONG TO SAY GOODNIGHT (2:18) 
[Flomar, BMI — Robinson, Selig] 

DIANE & ANNITA (AVand 1100) 

"One By One" cries out against conformity in a first-rate teen-market 
manner. Twosome essays the strong number with good emphasis on the 
interesting lyric, and is supported by an effective build-up sound. Coupler 
is a cozy romantic. “One By One” fits the current Top 100 sound to a T. 


WHAT’S COME OVER THIS WORLD! (2:45) 

[Screen Gems — Columbia, BMI — Greenfield, Keller] 

(WAIT TILL YOU SEE) MY GIDGET (2:07) 

[Screen Gems — Columbia, BMI — Greenfield, Keller] 

BILLY CARR (Colpix 791) 

The Colpix label has an answer to the protest-song fad with a telling 
patriotic-theme sound from singer Billy Carr. Done-up in the folk-pop 
idiom, it could achieve the success that has met its negative counterparts. 
Cute swinger for the backside. 



BILLY PAGE (Palomar 2214) 

• IT’S POP (3:08) [American, 
BMI — Page] This is a latter- 
day “Allez-Oop” affair in which Page, 
handling his own material, makes 
clever remarks about what is “in” or 
“out.” Solid laff-rock track. 

(B-h) THE AMERICAN GIRL 
(2:50) [American, BMI — 
Page] Catchy teen-beat work. 


PATTI AUSTIN (Coral 62471) 

• A MOST UNUSUAL BOY 
(2:59) [Blackwood, BMI— 
Taylor] Sweet melodic ballad about a 
boy who is absolutely perfect for the 
pretty lark. Newcomer Patti Austin 
could be headed for chartsville with 
this one. 

(B-f) I WANNA BE LOVED (2:29) 
[Famous, ASCAP — Green, 

Rose, Heyman] Upbeat love plea ditty 
over here. 


WILLIE MITCHELL (Hi 2097) 

• EVERYTHING IS GONNA 
BE ALRIGHT (2:22) [JEC, 
BMI — Mitchell] Willie Mitchell, big 
LP seller for Hi, could grab big R&B- 
pop singles activity with this hot 
rhythm sound. 

(B) THAT DRIVING BEAT 
(2:06) [JEC, BMI— Mitchell] 
The title says it. 


.MARCENE HARRIS (Vr.liant 727) 

• GUESS WHO (2:14) [Mi- 
chele, BMI — Jess, Joan, Bel- 
vin] The lark could have a chart suc- 
cess with this updating of the years 
back smash by Jessie Belvin. The lush 
ballad builds excitingly as Marcene 
Harris effectively reads the catchy 
lyrics. AVatch closely. 

(B-f) I JUST DON’T UNDER- 
STAND (2:42) [Cedarwood, 
BMI — Wilkin, Westberry] Bouncy 

rock-a-ballad. 


PIERRE’S FRIENDS 
(Warner Bros. 5669) 

• THE GIRL FOR ME (2:10) 
[Buckhorn, BMI — Wilkin, Ca- 
son] New group comes on with a soft 
pretty melodic tale of a greater love 
than that other man. The smooth side, 
in both French and English, should be 
a real pleaser. 

(B-H) PARIS AND YOU (2:43) 
[Buckhorn, BMI— Wilkin, Ca- 
son] Another sweet lovers lyric. 


TAVO PEOPLE (Liberty 55841) 

• KNOCK ON WOOD (2:45) 
[Prodigy, EMI — Briley] In- 
teresting, fast-paced, multi-dance 
rocker that could see some action. An 
exciting arrangement adds to the al- 
ready powerful tune. Tune is loaded 
with commercial gimmicks so keep 
your eyes on this one. 

(B-f) THE TWO OF US (2:08) 
[Prodigy, BMI — Briley] Jerk- 
beat jumper. 


VINCE HILL (Tower 173) 

• YESTERDAY’S HERO (2:23) 

[A. Schroeder] A lost-love has 
a fella down in the dumps in this 
drama-beat offering by the songster 
and his martial rock backdrop. Solid 
emotional stand that could happen. 

(B) UNEXPECTEDLY (2:45) 

[Thames, Adams, Barnes] Un- 
happy romantic doings here, too. 


DU-ETTES (Lost-Nite 1003) 

• PLEASE FORGIVE ME 

(2:10) [Va-Pac, BMI — Rice, 
Williams, Kelly] Strong R&B-pop ac- 
tion can be in store for this hectic 
outing by the gals. Fine no-let-up 
rockin’. Atco is the label’s national 
distrib. 

(B) LONELY DAYS (2:15) [Va- 

Pac, BMI — Rice, Floumey] 
Tricky blues rhythm here. 


THE BAD (Epic 9871) 

• EVERYBODY NEEDS SOME- 

BODY TO LOVE (1:59) 
[Keetch, Caesar & Dino, BMI — Berns, 
Burke, Wexler] Epic’s new teen act 
may find themselves doing chart busi- 
ness with this off-beat entry, with a 
lead voice doing sing-a-narrative work 
against a busy sound from his team- 
mates. Could break out. 

(B) SHE’LL LOVE ME (2:38) 

[Le Bill, BMI — -Roquemore, 
Slater] Comfy-and-cozy rock senti- 
mental. 


JOHNNY THUNDER (Diamond 192) 

• EVERYBODY DO THE 
SLOOPY (2:37) [Tobi-Ann & 
Web IV, BMI— Berns, Farrell] Thun- 
der, a smash Top 100 factor some 
seasons ago with “Loop the Loop,” 
jdfns the latter sound with today’s 
“Sloopy” idea, and comes up with a 
strong teen-dance portion. Happy 
rockin’ that stands a chart chance. 

(B) BEAUTIFUL (2:55) [Tobi- 
Ann, BMI] Sweet rock talk. 


BRENDA HALL (Loma 2020) 

• SOLDIER BOY OF MINE 

(2:05) [Hill & Range & 
Mother Bertha, BMI — Spector, Pon- 
cia, Andreoli] The sound has a years- 
back feel, but it’s tailor-made for 
today’s teen & current-events times. 
Session has a strong shuffle-beat ex- 
citement. Could be a big one. 

(B) OH EDDY, MY BABY (2:34) 

[Buchorn, BMI — Wilkin, Ca- 
son] Light upbeat romantic. 


R. DEAN TAYLOR (VIP 25027) 

• LET’S GO SOMEWHERE 
(2:51) [Jobete, BMI — Dean, 
Holland, Taylor] There’s a social- 
message idea behind this somewhat 
gospelish rock affair, headed by singer 
R. Dean Taylor. An infectious entry 
that can develop into something. 
Diskery is the Tamla-Motown affiliate. 

(B) POOR GIRL (2:35) [Jobete, 
BMI — Holland, Taylor] Heavy 
triplets bit in this sad one. 


THE SESSIONS (Fontana 1529) 

• LET ME IN (2:47) [Near 

North, BMI — Dallon] English 
vocal-combo ensemble comes on strong 
with this pro example of the English 
Sound foi-mat. Kids here will dig. 

(B) BOUNCING BASS (1:52) 

[Near North, BMI — Lawrence, 
Hodges] Sizzling combo only com- 
ments. 


RAY COLUMBUS & THE IN- 
VADERS (Philips 40326) 

• WHERE HAVE YOU BEEN 

(2:58) [Acuff-Rose, BMI — 
Gunther] Credited with success in 
Australia, the songster and his team- 
mates could come through in the U.S. 
with this persuasive portion with a 
strong American rock-blues feel. Com- 
manding cut. 

(B) SHE’S BACK AGAIN (2:02) 

[Southern, ASCAP — Colum- 
bus, Kristian] Some tricky combo 
rockin’ supports the singer’s upbeat 
pose. 


THE GOLDBERG-MILLER BLUES 
BAND (Epic 9865) 

• THE MOTHER SONG (2:57) 

[Todd, BMI— Goldberg] The 
new disk act may well become an 
important part of the message-song 
and/or protest movement with this 
bang-up folkish display. Strong on 
what the kids are going for these 
days. 

(B) MORE SOUL, THAN SOUL- 

FUL (3:13) [Quadrille, BMI 
— Harris] Effective instrumental-only 
side of the crew. Barry Goldberg is 
the nephew of Arthur Goldberg, the 
U.S. Ambassador to the U.N. 


CLYDE MC PHATTER (Amy 941) 

• EVERYBODY’S SOME- 

BODY’S FOOL (2:50) [Screen 
Gems, Columbia, BMI — Keller, Green- 
field] Vet blues songster might do 
chart business with this effective 
sing-a-narrative blueser. Earthy entry 
to eye. 

(B) I BELONG TO YOU (2:23) 

[Fineline, BMI — Ervin, New- 
mark] Wistful with strings. 


MARY WELLS 
(20th Century Fox 619) 

• I SHOULD HAVE KNOWN 
BETTER (2:15) [Maclen, BMI 

— Lennon, McCartney] Lark, now 
cutting for the Atlantic label, warbles 
the Beatles’ composition against a 
swinging, legit band backdrop. A side 
from her LP paying tribute to the 
group, it could grab important air- 
time. 

• PLEASE PLEASE ME (2:25) 
[Dick James, BMI — Lennon, 

McCartney] Similar-sounding cut 
from the album. 


ALLAN SHERMAN 
(Warner Bros. 5672) 

• THE DRINKING MAN’S 

DIET (2:30) [Curtain Call, 

ASCAP — Sherman, Hefti] The comic’s 
up to more musical monkey-shines in 
this clever take-off on the diet that 
allows one to drink to his heart’s 
content. Might be a laff favorite soon. 

(B) THE LAARGE DAARK 

AARDVARK SONG (2:10) 
[Curtain Call & Notable, ASCAP — 
Sherman, Coleman] Two Aardvarks 
(anteaters) on the loose. 


HUGO MONTENEGRO 
(RCA Victor 8707) 

• THEME FROM ‘BUNNY 

LAKE IS MISSING' (2:12) 

[Chappell, ASCAP — Glass] The pic 
theme is lovely, and its orchestral pre- 
sentation here is haunting. A side that 
could step-out. 

(B) SPACE SAFARI (2:17) 

[Screen Gems, Columbia, BMI 
— Montenegro] Montenegro’s own 
theme from TV’s “Camp Runamuck.” 


THE THREE DIMENSIONS 
(RCA Victor 8709) 

• LOOK AT ME (2:53) [Car- 
mel, BMI — -Cole] Vocalists 
have a chart chance with this fine 
“shout”-type stand. Deck carries lots 
of snappy blues authority. 

(B) ACT LIKE A BABY (2:26) 
[Fingerlake, BMI — Koechner, 
Hill, Gibbs] Further upbeat work. 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 











m 


'jCPXDOX 




rn 


A Joyous Combination . . . 

SuthiAtand ^Cfi/tdth%a^ 

Destined 
to be 
the 

season’s 
biggest 
seller! 

JOY OF CHRISTMAS 
Joan Sutherland 
With The Ambrosian 
Singers • The New 
Philharmonia Orchestra* 
Richard Bonynge, Cond. 
Joy To The World; It 
Came Upon A Midnight 
Clear; 0 Holy Night; 0 
Divine Redeemer; What 
Child Is This; Adeste Fi- 
deles; The Twelve Days 
Of Christmas; Good King 
Wenceslas; Hark! The 
Herald Angels Sing; The 
Virgin's Slumber Song; 
Ave Maria (Schubert); The 
Holly And The Ivy; Angel 
We Have Heard On High; 
Deck The Hall. 

Stereo OS 25943 

Mono 5943 


1uh) 4U €ti 

MANTOVANI 


MANTOVANI CHRISTMAS CAROLS 

The First Nowell: Joy To The World; Hark! 
The Herald Angels Sing; Silent Night, Holy 
Night; God Rest Ye Merry, Gentlemen; O 
Tannenbaum; White Christmas; Midnight 
Waltz; Good King Wenceslas: Nazareth; 0 
Holy Night; 0 Little Town Of Bethlehem; 
Adeste Fideles; Skaters’ Waltz. 

stereo PS 142 Mono LL 913 


CHRISTMAS GREETINGS 

Deck The Halls: Once In Royal David's 
City; Jingle Bells; Toy Waltz; The Holly 
And The Ivy; 0 Thou That Tellest Good 
Tidings; It Came Upon The Midnight Clear; 
The Twelve Days Of Christmas; While 
Shepherds Watched Their Flocks; Christ- 
mas Bells; Mary’s Boy Child; I Saw Three 
Ships. 

stereo PS 338 Mono LL 3338 


'fkc steMO'iOiutd 0 ^ phase 4 stereo, 


THE GLORY OF CHRISTMAS 
The Eric Rogers Chorale and Orchestra 

Hark! The Herald Angels Sing; 0 
come, All Ye Faithful; Sileht Night. 
Holy Night; The First Noel; Joy To 
The World; 0 Holy Night; The Lord’s 
Prayer; Amen; Ave Maria; Jesu, 
Joy Of Man’s Desiring; Hallelujah; 
Greensleeves. 
stereo SP 44027 


CHRISTMAS WITH RONNIE ALDRICH 

Ronnie Aldrich and his Two Pianos 
with the London Festival Orchestra 

White Christmas; Let It Snow; Have 
Yourself A Merry Little Xmas; Win- 
ter Wonderland; Silver Bells; Toy- 
land; Sleigh Ride; Christmas Song; 
I’ll Be Home For Christmas; By The 
Fireside; Count Your Blessings; 
Christmas Waltz. 

Stereo SP 44051 Mono LL 3383 


A CHRISTMAS OFFERING - LEONTYNE PRICE 

The Singverein Der Gesellschaft Der Musikfreunde. 

— Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra — Herbert von Karajan 
Silent Night; Hark! The Herald Angels Sing; God Rest Ye Merry, Gentlemen: 
It Came Upon The Midnight Clear; Vom Himmel Hoch (Bach); Ave Maria 
(Schubert): 0 Holy Night: Ave Maria (Bach-Gounod); Allelujah (K. 165) 
(Mozart), etc. 

Stereo OS 25280 Mono 5644 


HANDEL’S MESSIAH — The Traditional Christmas Favorite 


Handel; MESSIAH 

Joan Sutherland: 
Grace Bumbry: Ken- 
neth McKellar; David 
Ward. 

London Symphony 
Chorus and Orch. — 
Sir Adrian Boult 
Stereo OSA 1329 IV!onoA4357 


Handel: MESSIAH- 
Highlights 

Joan Sutherland: 
Grace Bumbry; Ken- 
neth McKellar; David 
Ward. 

London Symphony 
Chorus and Orch.— 
Sir Adrian Boult 
stereo OS 25703 Mono 5703 


Handel: JOAN SUTHERLAND 

MESSIAH CHORUSES MESSIAH EXCERPTS 

I j c- „ London Symphony 

London Symphony / k j 


Chorus and Orch. 
Sir Adrian Boult 
stereo os 25711 Mono 5711 


Joan Sutherland 
Grace Bumbry. 
Chorus and Orch.— 
Sir Adrian Boult 
stereo OS 25712 Mono 5712 


GREAT SACRED SONGS-Kirsten FlaestaO-L.P.O.-Boult 
Elijah-Hear My Prayer (Mendelssohn); St. Paul— Jerusalem 
(Mendelssohn); Silent Night, Holy Night; 0 Divine Re- 
deemer (Gounod): Jerusalem (Parry); Jubilate; 0 Come All 
Ye Faithful; Abide With Me. 

Stereo OS 25038 Mono 5335 

MUSIC FOR THE FEAST OF CHRISTMAS 

The Choristers of Ely Cathedral and The Renaissance 
Singers-Michael Howard. Rejoice In The Lord Always: 
This Is The Record Of John; Oh Ye Little Flock; LesAnges; 
Dominus Dixit; Die Sanctificatus; Hodie Christus Natus 
Est; An Earthy Tree, etc. 

Stereo OS 25118 Mono 5524 

A FESTIVAL OF LESSONS AND CAROLS 

Choir of King’s College Chapel, Cambridge-David Will- 
cocks. Once In Royal David’s City; I Saw Three Ships; 
Gabriel’s Message: God Rest Ye Merry, Gentlemen; Away 
In A Manger; While Shepherds Watched; 0 Come All Ye 
Faithful: Hark! The Herald Angels Sing, etc. 

Stereo OS 25119 Mono 5523 

A PROCESSION WITH CAROLS ON ADVENT SUNDAY 

Es ist ein Ros’ entsprungen (Brahms); Come, Thou Re- 
deemer Of The Earth; ’Twas In The Year That King Uzziah 
Died; Hark! A Thrilling Voice Is Sounding; A Spotless 
Rose; I Sing Of A Maiden; Remember. 0 Thou Man; On 
Jordan’s Bank The Baptist’s Cry; Gabriel's Message, etc. 
Choir of King’s College, Cambridge-David Willcocks. 
Stereo OS 25285 Mono 5651 


Qteot Bmt l-OHdm 

oult Britten: A CEREMONY OF CAROLS GREGORIAN CHANT-Christmas; CHRI< 


Britten: A CEREMONY OF CAROLS 
Vaughan Williams: MASS IN G MINOR 
The Renaissance Singers — Dr. Sydney Campbell. The 
Choristers of Canterbury Cathedral 
Stereo OS 25271 Mono 5634 

Honegger: A CHRISTMAS CANTATA; 

SYMPHONY FOR STRINGS 

L’Orchestre de la Suisse Romande-E. Ansermet; Pierre 
Moliet (baritone); Le Choeur des Jeunes de Lausanne: La 
Choeur de Radio— Lausanne; Le Petite Choeur du College 
de Villamont. 

Stereo OS 25320 Mono 5686 

ON CHRISTMAS NIGHT 

Hervey Alan; Choir of King’s College, Cambridge-David 
Willcocks. 0 Come, All Ye Faithful; 0 Little Town Of 
Bethlehem; Blessed Be That Maid Mary; Lutebook Lullaby; 
Ding Dong! Merrily On High; Myn Lyking; Personent 
Hodie; See Amid The Winter's Snow, etc. 

Stereo OS 25735 Mono 5735 

SING NOWELL— The Elizabethan Singers— 

Simon Preston, organ; Louis Halsey, conductor 
God Rest You Merry, Gentlemen; Infant Holy; A Babe Is 
Born; Ding! Dong!; Away In A Manger; When Christ Was 
Born Of Mary Free; The Holly And The Ivy. Salutation 
Carol: Shepherds! Shake Off Your Drowsy Sleep: Remem- 
ber, 0 Thou Man; Good King Wenceslas; The Old Year 
Now Is Fled; Eastern Monarchs; 0 Leave Your Sheep. 
Stereo OS 25809 Mono 5809 


GREGORIAN CHANT-Christmas; 

MIDNIGHT MASS & MASS FOR THE DAY 
Choir of the Monks of the Abbey of Solesmes 

Mono 5217 

Britten: CEREMONY OF CAROLS; SIMPLE SYMPHONY 
Copenhagen Boys Choir, Britten, Cond. New Symphony 
Orchestra. Goosens, Cond. 

CM 9146 

CHRISTMAS ORGAN AND CHIMES 
Charles Smart & James Blade 

Silent Night, Holy Night; Joy To The World; Hark! The 
-Herald Angels Sing; Good King Wenceslas; 0 Little Town 
of Bethlehem; 0 Come All Ye Faithful; It Came Upon The 
Midnight Clear; From Every Spire On Christmas Eve; The 
First Nowell, etc. 

Stereo PS 189 Mono LL 3145 

THE STORY OF JESUS-Soloists with Kingsway Orchestra 
fit Chorus Conducted by Charles Smart 
All People That On Earth Do Dwell; 0 Come, 0 Come, 
Emmanuel; Away In A Manger; Hark, The Herald Angels 
Sing: As With Gladness Men Of Old; Tell Me The Stories 
Of Jesus; Christ For The World We Sing; Forty Days And 
Forty Nights; 0 Sacred Head, Now Wounded; All Glory. 
Laud And Honour; When I Survey The Wondrous Cross; 
God So Loved The World: Christ The Lord Is Risen Today; 
The Head That Once Was Crowned With Thorns; The Halle- 
lujah Chorus. 

Stereo PS 336 Mono 3336 


CHRISTMAS GREETINGS FROM GERMANY 

Will Glahe Orch. with Children’s Choir 

Alle Jahre wieder: Leise rieselt der Schnee; Es ist ein 

Ros’ entsprungen; Morgan kommt der Weihnachtsmann; 

Herbei, oh ihr Glaubigen; Stille Nacht, Heilige Nacht, etc. 

Stereo PS 146 Mono TW 91223 

THE PARABLES IN SONG— Spoken By: Eamonn Andrews 

Sung by: The Cliff Adams Singers 

Opening Music; The Lost Coin; The Prodigal Son; The 

Rich Man And The Poor Man; The Salt Of The Earth; The 

Poor Shall Dine With The Lord; The Greatest Tree Of All; 

The First Shall Be Last; The Good Samaritan. 

Stereo PS 349 Mono LL 3349 

GERMAN CHRISTMAS SiNG-ALONG 

Chorus & Orch. cond. by Jean Jakus 

Stille Nacht, Heilige Nacht: Von Himmel Hoch; Still, Still. 

Still; Susser Die Glocken Nie Klingen; Zu Bethlehem 

Geboren, etc. 

Stereo SW 99018 Mono TW 91251 

A SWEDISH-AMERICAN CHRISTMAS-The Major Singers 
God Jul (We Wish You A Merry Christmas): Bjallerklang 
(Jingle Bells); Jesu Par-Vu-Le; Caroling Caroling; Staffans- 
visan; Christ In The Stranger’s Guise; The Star Carol; 
Julens Tolv Dagar (The Twelve Days Of Christmas); Bright 
Bright The Holly Berries; Den Signade Dag (The Blessed 
Day): Come Dear Children; God Rest Ye Merry, Gentlemen; 
All On A Christmas Morning; We’il Dress The House; 
Stilla Natt (Silent Night). 

Stereo SW 99355 Mono TW 91355 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


25 






• best bet B+ very good B good C+ tair C mediocre 

only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by Cash Box 


Cash Box 





NEIL DARKOW (Swan 4233) ART ROBINSON (Unicorn 15) 


LITTLE JERRY WILLIAMS 
(Calla ltl5) 

• BABY. YOU’RE MY' EVERY’- 

THING (2:43) [Grocalla Ent., 
BMI — Spain, Williams] The Cameo- 
Parkway-distributed diskery can be 
in for Top 100 with this persuasive 
bluesy warble against a lush, con- 
certo-like pop backdrop. Material 
packs a solid teen-romantic wallop, 
too. Eye it. 

(B) JUST WHAT DO Y"OU PLAN 

TO DO ABOUT IT (2:45) 
[Grocalla, BMI — Williams] Snappy 
blueser. 


JIMMY GILMER (Dot 16786) 

• SHE BELONGS TO ME 
(2:24) [M. Whitmark, ASCAP 
— Dylan] This session partnership of 
Bob Dylan and Jimmy (“Sugar 
Shack”) Gilmer and his Fireballs 
has a fine chance of making chart 
action. Exciting romp-rock stuff. 

(B) RAMBLER’S BLUES (2:35) 
[Dundee, BMI — Ewton] Feel- 
ingful folk-rock sound. 


GENE NORMAN GROUP 
(Crescendo 361) 

• MASTERS OF WAR (2:20) 

[M. Whitmark, ASCAP— Dy- 
lan] Modern folk goes fine-sounding 
Afro-Cuban jazz in this showing by 
the instrumentalists. Stuff like this 
often makes a big chart impression. 

(B) DON’T THINK TWICE 

(2:45) [M. Whitmark, ASCAP 
— Dylan] Bossa Nova for Dylan. 


JOEY Y^ANN (Coed 606) 

• TRY TO REMEMBER (2:22) 

[Chappell, ASCAP— Schmidt, 
Jones] Here’s a teen view of the 
number, which has been aching to 
make it big on the Top 100 for a 
number of months. This could do the 
trick. 

(B) MY LOVE, MY LOVE (2:56) 

- [Travis, BMI — Haymes, Ac- 

quaviva] Interesting rock-waltz back- 
drop for the lovely standard. 


JOE PHILLIPS (Omen 6) 

• I JUST CAN’T HELP THINK- 
ING ABOUT YOU (3:18) 
[Irving, BMI — Pipkin] Label is the 
new blues-oriented affiliate of the hot 
A&M label. Strong sound here is the 
result of a persuasive warble by 
Phillips against a lush back-beat ork- 
chorus affair. Date might develop into 
a big one. 

(B) CAN’T HELP BUT TO LOVE 
YOU (2:18) [Irving, BMI— 
Pipkin, Pipkin] A joyful rock-rhythm 
piece. 


BOBBY W^HITESIDE (Philips 40322) 

• THE SUN IS COLD (2:55) 

[MRC, BMI— Whiteside] This 
unrequited love theme is done ala the 
folk-rock or protest fad. It’s effective 
on both vocal (overdubbed by the 
songster) and instrumental counts. 
Ought to be eyed. 

(B) THE LONESOME KING 

(2:05) [MRC, BMI— White- 
side] A generally striking upbeat dis- 
play. 


EYDIE GORME (Columbia 43444) 


(B-b) HEART AND SOUL (2:33) 

[Famous, ASCAP — Loesser, 
Carmichael] Strong reading of the 
evergreen. 

(B) SOMETHIN’ YOU GOT 

(2:35) [Arc, BMI — Kenner] 

Mid-tempo stomping sound. 


LITTLE HANK (Sound Stage 7 2551) 

(B-f) TRY TO UNDERSTAND 
(2:20) [Hill and Range, BMI 
— Burton, Sawyer] Soulful r&b ro- 
mancer. 

(B) I GOT THAT FEELIN’ (2:30) 
[Tuneville, BMI — Cason] Up- 
tempo r&b shouter. 


RONNIE WALLIS (Decca 31864) 

(B-b) DON’T TRY TO CHANGE 
ME (2:33) [Double Diamond, 
Champion, BMI — Madara, White] 
Warm melodic ballad with a love me 
as I am story. 

(B) TROUBLEMAKER ' (2:35) 
[Saturday, BMI — Crewe, Ram- 
beau, Rehak] Driving, mid-tempo 
ditty. 


BOBBY PICKETT (Atmosphere 101) 

(B-b) WAKE UP MY MIND (1:58) 
[Duchess, BMI — Uglys] Bobby 
“Monster Mash” Pickett has a strong 
anti-complacency ballad here. 

(B) HAVE BROKEN HEART 
WILL CRY (2:10) [Living 
Legend, ASCAP — Lloyd] Mournful 
reading of a tender ballad. 


MARTINE DALTON 
(United Artists 945) 

(B-b) MY MIND’S PLAYING 
TRICKS ON ME (2:29) 
[Bernross, BMI — Ross, Crane] Tender 
romantic ballad. 

(B) EMPTY (2:24) [Screen Gems, 
Columbia, BMI — Powers, Kel- 
ler] Same scene over here. 


JOHN ASTIN (United Artists 942) 

(B) QUERIDA MIA (2:10) 

[Unart, BMI — Lampert, Astin, 
Frontiere] Multi-lingual recitation ro- 
mancer. 

(B) WALLFLOWER PETE (2:28) 

[Unart, BMI — Lampert, Far- 
row, Frontiere] Happy go lucky ditty. 


(B) LEAVE IT TO LOVE (1:48) 
[Den, BMI — Blakey] Moaning 
grooving r&b sound. 

(B) IT’S SUCH A GOOD NIGHT 
FOR LOVE (2:13) [Den, BMI 
— Blakey] Melodic romancer. 


JOEY YVELZ (Tear Drop 3082) 

(B) BABY LET YOUR HAIR 
HANG DOWN (1:35) [Crazy 
Cajun, Ursula, BMI — Welz] Swinging 
composite of todays hit tune titles. 

(B) YOU CHANGED (1:45) [Ur- 
sula, Beachcomer, BMI — Kay, 
Welz] Cute ditty about a love of the 
past. 


LINK YVRAY (Swan 4232) 

(B-b) GIRL FROM THE NORTH 
COUNTRY (2:58) [Witmark, 
ASCAP — Dylan] Strong folk-rocker. 

(B) YOU HURT ME SO (2:00) 
[Pa-lmina, Florentine, Andval, 
BMI — Wray] Raunchy low down tale 
of a lost love. 


CINDERMAN (Moonglow 5005) 

(B-b) IF I CAN’T LOVE YOU 
(2:15) [Maxwell, BMI — Per- 
ry] Swinging mid-tempo love plea. 

(B) ON FOREVER (2:12) [Max- 

- ■'•well, BMI — Perry] Ditto for 

the undercut. 


NOBLEMEN (Prism 1930) 

(B-b) SHE STILL THINKS I LOVE 
HER (2:17) [WWMG, BMI— 
Crouch, Wilhelm] Moving mid-tempo 
tale of an imagined love. 

(B) SATISFIED (2:20) [WWMG, 
BMI — Spencer] Same sound 
but with a love plea. 


LaVERN BAKER (Brunswick 55285) 

(B-b) PLEDGING MY LOVE (2:33) 
[Wemar, Lion, BMI — Wash- 
ington, Robey] Warm, sweet, lyrical 
romancer. 

(B) LET ME BELONG TO YOU 
(2:14) [East West, ASCAP — 
Udell, Geld] Same bag over here. 


IRENE KRAL (Mainsti-eam 634) 


BIG BEN (Rik 179) • DON’T GO TO STRANGERS 

(2:44) [Jefferson, ASCAP — 
• FUNKY JUNKY (2:15) Evans, Kent, Mann] A ballad with 
[Window, BMI — Henry] tender good-music appeal is warbled 
“Funky” is the right word and so is with high-grade legit polish by the 
“infectious” for this trumpet-led all- songstress. A warm mating of ma- 
instrumental rock stand. A cut that terial and artist that could get im- 
may catch-on. portant spins. 

(B) MOON DROPS (2:05) [Sure- (B) MAS AMOR (More Love) 
Fire, BMI — Crutchfield, (2:20) [Westside, BMI— 

Helms] Unhurried softie with some Gorme, Lawrence] The romantic title 
weird guitar effects. of an LP of the same name. 






B+ REVIEWS 


.YIULCAYS (Soma 1444) 

(B-b) THAT OLD BLACK MAGIC 
(2:49) [Famous, ASCAP — Ar- 
len, Mercer] Light instrumental of 
the evergreen. 

(B) TUMBLING TUMBLE- 

WEEDS (2:38) [Williamson, 
ASCAP — Nolan] Same bag over here. 


JOE GRAVES (Parkway 964) 

(B-b) SEE SAW (2:17) [Arc, BMI 
— Davis, Sutton, Pratt] R&B 
updating of the click of several years 
past. 

(B) BEAUTIFUL GIRL (2:46) 
[Bright-Tunes, BMI — Force, 
Rockefella] Pretty Ballad. 


LITTLE JOHNNY TAYLOR 
(Galaxy 739) 

(B-b) LOOKING AT THE FUTURE 
(2:11) [Cireco, Downey, Mer- 
cedes, BMI — Clifton] Swinging r&b 
shouter. 

(B) ONE MORE CHANCE (2:39) 
[Cireco, Downey, Mercedes-, 
BMI — Clifton] Slow and easy love 
plea over here. 


TIKIS and FABULOUS (Tower 181) 

(B-b) CHERRY PIE (3:09) [Modern, 
BMI — Josea, Ling] Light easy 
going romancer. 

(B) TAKE A LOOK (1:52) [Bur- 
dette, BMI — Anderson] Wing 
rock tune. 


KOOKIE (Milky Way 2586) 

(B) OOBY DOOBY (2:42) [Hi-Lo 

BMI — Moore, Penner] Lite 
tuned reading of the Roy Orbison 

oldie. 

(B) YOU TOOK HER LOVE 

(2:25) [Carlson, BMI — Miller, 
Neaville, Cook] Mournful lost love. 


VINCE WAYNE (Stardust 01) 

(B) DON’T GIVE YOUR HEART 

AWAY (1:30) [Silent, ASCAP 
— Salwitz, Martin, Fillipazzo] Swing- 
ing up-tempo ballad. 

(B) LITTLE GIRL PLEASE 

DON’T CRY (2:35) [Greater 
NY, BMI — Blanchard] Tear drenched 
moaner. 


(B-b) HOLD YOUR HEAD HIGH 

(2:00) [Metric, BMI — De- 

Shannon, Newman] Pretty melodic 
ballad with a message of stiff upper 
lip. 

(B) YVONDERFUL LIFE (1:40) 

[Lucon, BMI — Perrin, Boxer] 

Free and easy swing tune. 


ALEX NORTH AND HIS ORCHES- 
TRA (Capitol 5539) 

(B-b) THE AGONY AND THE EC- 
STACY THEME (2:13) [Mil- 
ler, ASCAP — North] Haunting theme 
from the flick. 

(B) THE LONG HOT SUMMER 
(2:39) Feist, ASCAP — Cahn, 
North] Pretty reading of the movie 
theme. 


26 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


Connie has 
a “heart” 
of gotd»*» 



Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


27 


Cash Box • best bet B+ very good B good C+ fair C mediocre 



only those records best suited lor commercial use are reviewed by Cash Box 


B+ REVIEWS 


DEE C LARK (Constellation 165) 


(R-t-) hot potato (2:22) [Dee, 
Joni, Blill — Thomas] Hard 
drivins; r&b shaker. 


DALTOX BOYS (V.I.P. 25025) 


KNICKERBOCKERS 
(Challenge 59321) 


(B+) THE COMING GENERA- 
TION (3:10) [4-Star Sales, 
BMI — Mantz, Tucker, Jones] Future 
looking folk-rocker. 


(B) LIES (2:40) [4-Star Sales, 
BMI — Randell, Charles] Driv- 
ing smooth sounding rocker. 


GARRY SHERMAN (Epic 9859) 


(B+) SPACE WALK (2:25) [Spin- 
drift, BMI — Schackman] 
Groovy medium paced instrumental 
side. 


(B) DON’T ASK (2:17) [May- 
gar, BMI — Sherman] Easy 
going tune. 


MIKE WILLIAMS (Atlantic 2307) 


(B-) LOVE HAVE MERCY (2:40) 
[Chattlee, BMI — Leeper] Soft 
melodic romancer. 


(B) DRAW WITH ME (2:00) 
[Chattlee, BMI — Leeper] 
Stomping mid-tempo dancer. 


DICK ST. JOHN (Philips 40325) 


(B-r) YOU KNOW WHAT I MEAN 
(2:24) [Mirich Music, ASCAP 
— St. John] Medium paced solid 
rocker. 


(B-L) SWANEE RIVER (1:43) 
Odin Music, ASCAP — St. 
John] Slow r&b revival. 


PAUL EVANS (Epic 9842) 


(B+) I WONDER WHAT TO DO 
(2:29) [Port Music, ASCAP— 
Evans; Parnes] Snappy pop number. 


(B-f) ALWAYS THINKING OF 
THE ROSES (2:43) [Yuvan 
Music, ASCAP — Evans] Pretty and 
soft lyrical ballad. 


-MAURICE BOWERS (HI 2098) 


(B-f) GIVE OVER TO ME BABY 
(2:.30) [JEC, BMI— Emmons, 
Harris] Good soul sound with a beat. 


(B) 


YOU GOT TO GIVE A LIT- 
TLE (2:20) [JEC, BMI— Em- 
mons, Harris] Slow paced r&b tune. 


DONNIE WELLS (Scepter 12119) 


(B-f) A REAL LOVE (2:45) 
[Burdette, Flomar, BMI — An- 
derson] Funky r&b ballad. 




YOU’VE GOT MY LOVE 
■'1:55> [Burdette, Flomar, 
BMl — Anderson] R&B rocker. 


JOEY & THE CONTINENTALS 
(Claridge 304) 


(Bf) I DON’T NEED (2:17) 
[Placid, Dee, Joni, BMI — 
Turner] Funkv soul sound on the 
back. 


(B) 


(B-f) I’VE BEEN CHEATED 
(2:34) [Jobete, BMI — Cosby, 
Montgomery, Stevenson] Stomping 
mid-tempo rocker. 


MARIE KNIGHT (Musicor 1128) 


(B) SOMETHING’S BOTHER- 
ING Y’OU (2:59) [Jobete, 
BJII — Dalton, Montgomery] Shuffle 
time instrumental stand. 


(B) 


TOMMY SANDS (Liberty 55842) 


(B-L) THE STATUE (2:23) [Viva, 
McSands, BMI — Sands; 
Capps] Fast moving handclapping 
stomper. 


(B) 


LITTLE ROSITA (2:37) 
[Blackwood, BMI — McCoy] 
Easy going ballad on flip side. 


LLOYD PRICE (Double L 736) 
(B+) 


YOU’RE READING ME 
(2:14) [Robbins, Bensol AS- 
CAP — Benjamin Marcus] Shuffle 

tempo r&b shouter. 


(B) 


GO ON, LITTLE GIRL (2:42) 
[Prigan, BMI — Price] Easy 
going, gutsy romancer. 


SAXONS (Mirasonic 1017) 


(B+) THE STORY OF TOMOR- 
ROW (2:16) [Felecia, BMI— 
Newell, Carr] Potent lyrical dream of 
the future. 


(B) IT WAS A VERY GOOD 
YEAR (2:11) [Reedlands AS- 
CAP — Drake] Inteiesting harmonic 
efforts over here. 


DORIS DAY (Columbia 43440) 


(B-f) ANOTHER GO AROUND 
(2:29) [Leeds ASCAP— Reg- 
ney, Shayne] Latin flavored happy go 
lucky ditty. 


(B) 


NOT ONLY SHOULD YOU 
LOVE HIM (3:01) [Artists 
ASCAP — Robin] Melodic romancer. 


KIM FOWLEY (Mira 209) 


(B-f) THE AMERICAN DREAM 
(2:40) [Fowley, Manger BMI 
— Fowley] Folk-rock flavored recita- 
tion tale of a good life. 


(B) THE STATUE (2:30) [Fow- 
ley, Manger BMI — Fowley, 
Mucho, Wilson] Driving ditty about 
dancing. 


ARETHA FRANKLIN 
(Columbia 43442) 


(B-f) YOU MADE ME LOVE YOU 
(2:29) [Broadway ASCAP — 
Monaco, McCarthy] Strong reading 
of the chestnut. 


(B) 


THERE IS NO GREATER 
LOVE [Jones, World ASCAP 
— Symes, Jones] Warm lovey-dovey 
tune. 


B+ REVIEWS 


PAT & LOLLY VEGAS 
(Mercury 72509) 


RUSS DAMON (Musicor 1133) 


(B-I-) RUDY VADOO (2:35) [Clar- 
idge, Argon, ASCAP — Mar- 
otta] Up-tempo lyrical mover. 


SHE RIDES WITH ME 
(1:55) [Screen Gems-Colum- 
bia Music, BMI — Wilson Christa] 
R&R hand clapper. 


(B-t-) WALK ON (RIGHT OUT OF 
MY LIFE) (2:37) [Viva-BMI 
— Vegas-Vegas] Infectious, throbbing, 
jerk-beat jumper. 


(B) LET’S GET IT ON (2:34) 
[Viva, BMI — Vegas, Vegas, 
Love] Medium paced multi-dance 
hand-clapper. 


(B-H) A LITTLE TOO LONELY 
(2:41) [Catalogue, Ragmar, 
BMI — Elgin; Ragavoy] Slow moving 
lyrical soul searcher. 


PETER FORD (Philips 40336) 

(B+) 


YOU LIE SO WELL (2:21) 
[Screen Gems, Columbia, BMI 
— Willington; Grant] Fast-paced lyri- 
cal r&b tune. 


BLUE RIBBONS (2:18) 
[Metric, BMI — DeShannon, 
Sheeley] Mid-tempo smooth paced 
ballad. 


(B) 


DON’T KEEP IT TO YOUR- 
SELF (2:08) [Mr. Blue, Mir- 
by, BMI — Hatcher] Same as flip. 


(B) 


LUIZ BONFA & MARIA TOLEDO 
(Philips 40334) 


HEINZ (Tower 172) 


(B-h) SAMBURA (2:10) [Cabana 
BMI — Toledo, Bonfa] Up 
Tempo Latin instrumental. 


(B) WHISTLE SAMBA (1:45) 
[Cabana BMI — Bonfa] More 
of the same. 


(B) 


SNEEKERS (Columbia 43438) 


(B-f) SOUL SNEAKER (2:13) 
[Shapiro, Bernstein ASCAP — 
Savage, Heck] Lively fast-paced 
rocker. 


ROCKY AND HIS FRIENDS 
(Tower 178) 


(B) SNEAKER TALK (2:05) 
[Shapiro, Bernstein, ASCAP — 
Savage, Heck] Backed with the same 
sound. 


(B) 


BUDDY RUSSELL (Decca 31869) 


(B+) THE IMPOSSIBLE YEARS 
(2:40) [Leeds ASCAP— Ma- 
son, King] Slow ballad with strong 
lyrics. 


THRILLERS (Uptown 715) 


(B+) 


(B) 


I’M YOURS, ALL YOURS 
(2:58) [Cromwell ASCAP— 
Leahy, Lampkin, Sigman] Starry- 
eyed ballad. 


(B) 


COME WHAT MAY (1:56) 
[Emorey, Little BMI — Cook] 
Funky waller. 


B+ REVIEWS 


THE LEASEBREAKERS 
(United Artists 937) 


THE BAN (Brent 7049) 


(B) 


GABRIELLE (2:17) [Unart- 
BMI — Lambert, Batchellor, 
Rossner, Thomas] Ricky-tick, all-in- 
strumental melody. 


(B) 


(B) 


HELP (2:30) [Maclen, Unart, 
BMI — Lennon, McCartney] 
Jazzy version of the Beatles hit. 


ELKE SOMMER (MGM 13417) 


PETER BEST (Mr. Maestro 712) 


(B) 


(B) I’M BLUE (2:40) [Progres- 
sive, BMI — Turner] Funky, 
mid-tempo blueser. 


HEARTACHE, HEARTACHE, 
GO AWAY (2:28) [South 
Mountain, BMI — Raleigh] Bouncy, 
happy sounding pop tune. 


(B) 


CASTING MY SPELL (1:54) 
[Circle 7, BMI] Bouncy rocker. 


(B) 


MELANCHOLIE (3:20) 
[Cantagallo, BMI— Fuchsber- 
ger] Haunting ballad in English and 
Italian. 


PAT WAYNE (Tower 175) 


(B) 


COME & DANCE WITH ME 
(2:22) [Hill And Range, BMI 
— Powers, Maurer] Catchy foot 
thumper. 


THE CHAMPS (Challenge 1283) 


(B) 


I DON’T WANT TO CRY 
(2:27) [Ludix, BMI — Jackson, 
Dixon] Shuffle beat handclapper ver- 
sion of the years back teen smash. 


(B) BUCKAROO (2:00) [Blue 
Book, BMI — Morris] Strong 
rock version of the Buck Owens coun- 
try instrumental hit. 


(B) 


ANNA (1:46) [Hollis, BMI— 
Jatro] Bouncy jerk version of 
the standard. 


(B-h) WHO’S RIGHT, WHO’S 
WRONG (Where Does The 
Blame Belong) [Catalogue, Cortile 
BMI — Damon] Hard driving tune in 
the protest bag, but asking and not 
accusing. 


(B) TENDER LOVIN’ CARE 
(2:40) [Bourne ASCAP— Bal- 
lard, TolDias] Tender lovey dovey bal- 
lad. 


LONNIE DONEGAN (Hickory 1345) 


(B-f) CAJUN JOE [Acuff Rose, 
BMI — R. and D. Kershaw] 
Hand clapping happy go lucky ditty. 




NOTHING TO GAIN (2:15) 
[Acuff Rose BMI — Louder- 
milk] Soft Latin flavored tune. 


(B) BYE BYE (2:45) [Brent, BMI 
— McGuire] Jerk-beat hand- 
clapper. 


(B+) DIGGIN’ MY POTATOES 
(3:00) [Ivy — Heinz, Meek] 
Driving medium paced folk-blueser. 


DON’T THINK TWICE IT’S 
ALRIGHT (2:37) [Blossom— 
Dylan] Mid-tempo folkser with a tale 
of goodbye. 


(B-h) RIOT CITY (2:07) [Burdette 
BMI — Park, LaBrache, Gas- 
pard, Denton, Beals] Hard driving 
tune with lots of danceability. 


YOU’RE NOT WRONG 
(2:24) [Burdette BMI — Beals, 
Denton] Big beat ditty over here. ’ 


THIS I KNOW LITTLE GIRL 
(2:36) [Emorey, Little BMI— 
Cook] Soulful r&b moaner. 


NOW THAT I’M HOPING 
(2:36) [Brent, BMI — Gusman, 
Strait] Shuffle beat rock-a-cha. 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


and you'll find out that 

JAMES BROWN 

is a fantastic instrumentalist. 

James at the organ with his 18 piece band 
are producing the newest sounds on records. 


''TRY ME" is included in the great new SMASH 
James Brown album which re-creates instrumentally 


many of his past vocal hits. 



James Brown 


PAPA’S GOT A BRAND NEW BAG 
(PART 1 & PART 2) 

OH BABY DON’T VOV WEEP 
OUT OF SIGHT 
MAYBE THE LAST TIME 


EVERY BE At OF MY HEART 
HOLD IT 


James Brawn 

Tbday& 

Yesterday 


featuring James Brown 
at the organ 


SIDE WINDER 


SONG FOR MY FATHER 


SMASH 


®SMASH 


RECORDS 


V endor-.Mercury Record Corporation 


ash Box — -November 13^ 1965 


29 









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Cash Box 



RAMBLINGS 


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NEW YORK: 

The place to be in Gotham was the 
Rascals' recent opening at the Phone 
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smashing sound that had the over- 
flowing crowd dancing in the aisles, 
as well as on the dance floor, the bar 
and anywhere else they could And 
level space. The quartet, composed of 
drummer Dino Danelli, Gene Cornish 
on guitar, organist Felix Cavaliere 
and Eddie Brigati on a multitude of 
noisemakers, with all vocalizing, have 






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I!., 

of radio appeals for the job procure- 
ment program of the U.S. Office of 
Economic Opportunity. The appeals 
are directed to American businessmen. 
. . . Gloria Lynne, Arthur Prysock and 
gospel singer Clara Ward are cur- 
rently heading the Apollo stage show. 
. . . Bright new comedienne Joan 
Rivers, will make her Basin Street 
East debut on Friday, Nov. 12. . . . 
Liberty’s Jim Brown says that the 
single of the season will be “Sleigh 
Ride” by the Ventures. The tune is off 
the groups new “Christmas Album.” 
Another hot new one for Dolton is Vic 
Dana’s “Crystal Chandeliers.” The 
drumbeater also brings word of the 




Cash iox 




RASCALS 


McCOYS 


JOAN RIVERS 


been stirring up the town since early 
this past summer when they broke up 
the Barge, in Southhampton, and were 
hailed at N.Y.’s “Harlow’s disco- 
theque. However, it wasn’t only the 
gathering that was gassed by the 
group, the Rascals were equally 
flipped by the turnout for their open- 
ing, for in the crowd come to see them 
off were Bob Dylan, the Rolling 
Stones, Herman’s Hermits, Murray the 
K, Lesley Gore, the Lovin’ Spoonful, 
Barry McGuire, Killer Joe Piro, the 
entire east of the “Hullabaloo” TV’er 
and others ad infinitum. The four 
young men have another big event 
coming up, their debut deck “I Ain’t 
Gonna Eat My Heart Out” b/w 
“Temptation’s About To Get Me,” will 
be released by Atlantic, momentarily. 

Also, the Phone Booth’s Alfredo 
Salmaggi has announced that during 
the first four days of the gig, the total 
crowd has exceeded 3500 people, which 
breaks all existing records for the 
nitery. And as a topper for the scene, 
Sam the Sham and the Pharoahs will 
join the Rascals, for one night only 
(8), to celebrate the wedding anniver- 
sary of owner-host Dan Segal. . . . 
The Dave Clark Five will make their 
first appearance on Long Island (17) 
when they play a concert in conjunc- 
tion with the Toys and the Kids Next 
door. All three groups are currently 
riding tbe charts with “Over And 
Over,” “A Lovers Concerto” and 
“Inky Dinky Spider” respectively. . . . 
Len Barry will do his chartbusting 
“1,2,3,” on the “Shindig” stanza of 
Nov. 11. 

The Highwaymen, originally skedded 
to appear at the Phone Booth (15-28) 
will fill those dates at the Living 
Room. . . . The New Christy Minstre's 
are Vietnam bound. The group will 
play the air bases throughout that 
country between Dec. 23 and 28. . . . 
Capitol has just released the debut 
deck of a quartet of sisters called the 
Girls. The sides are tabbed “My 
Baby” and “My Love.” . . . Murray 
the K intro’d his initial chanting ef- 
fect during the Righteous Bros, con- 
cert at Westchester County Center 
(5). The self-penned tune is titled 
“It’s What’s Happening, Baby.” . . . 
Droppers-in at the CB offices this 
week were the McCoys, who are cu)-- 
rently I’iding the singles chart with 
“Hang On Sloopy” and their newie 
“Fever.” The boys’ “Hang On Sloopy” 

I P has just broken into the album 
listings. 

Currently providing the discotheque 
I sound at “Harlow’s” is a group, just 
over from Europe, called the Va- 
grants, with the Good Times coming 
next (9). . . . RCA-Victor’s Tommy 
Leonetti has agreed to tape a series 


Deep Six’s Liberty effort “Rising- 
Sun,” which according to him is big- 
in L.A. and is now wending its way 
east. . . . Singer Billy Prophet is cur- 
rently doing a two week stand at the 
“Downtown” discotheque. . . . Donovan 
is skedded for his first U.S. concert 
(19) at the Village Theater. . . . 
Dwight Hemion has signed Gordon 
Jenkins and his string orchestra for 
the forthcoming “Frank Sinatra — A 
Man And His Music” TV special. The 
hour stanza is skedded for airing on 
Nov. 24 over NBC-TV. ... Dr. Her- 
man Silvers has cut his “LBJ Waltz” 
and will release it on his own Silvers 
label. . . . United Artists has released 
the first deck by the discothequer’s de- 
light, the Wild Ones. The sides are 
tabbed “Wild Thing” b/w “Just Can’t 
Cry Anymore.” . . . Eight acts, in- 
cluding Liberace, the McGuire Sisters, 
Joey Heatherton and Caesar Romero 
have been signed for the “Hollywood 
Palace” stanza that will be hosted by 
Milton Berle (Dec. 4.). . . . Roy Head 
dropped by with a copy of his Back- 
beat followup to “Treat Her Right,” 
titled “Apple Of My Eye.” . . . Roll- 
ing Stones’ personal promo manager 
Pete Bennett called with word of huge 
crowds during the groups current 
series of concerts. He says that the 
police are in despair, but the boys are 
ecstatic. The young Englishmen are 
currently topping the chart with “Get 
Off Of My Cloud.” . . . Sue Record’s 
Barry Resnick sez that Ike and Tina 
Turner's “Two Is A Couple” is start- 
ing to happen nationwide. He’s also 
high on Baby Washington’s “No Time 
For Pity” and Eddie and Ernie’s 
strong r&b sound on “Outcast.” . . . 
Glen Yarbrough will introduce a new 
single when he makes his first Ed 
Sullivan Show appearance (28). . . . 
Metric’s A1 Altman infos that the Ace 
Cannon updating of the c&w ever- 
green “Four Walls,” on his “Nash- 
ville Hits” LP, on Hi, will be a news- 
maker. . . . 88’er Earl Hines brings 
his trio into the Village Vanguard 
(9) for one week. 

Bernie Allen is coming to town to 
open the Pink Mouse Room (9). 

HOLLYWOOD: 

The surface, which was hardly 
scratched with the release and ex- 
posure of the Capitol version of “Uni- 
versal Soldier” by Glen Campbell, 
should be a honeycombed gorge within 
the next few davs as his latest single 
arrives at radio stations throughout 
the country. Campbell is a prodigious 
talent. Certainly one of the finest 
sidemen in the recording arena, he can 
sing rings around most of the male 
chart breakers. But, until recently, 
(Continued on page 32) 


30 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 








IT’S A 




hem 

u/hi! 


POP SINGLE 
FROM 


i 





BOYs^^'-^'^O 

1,. 

s/tf^e 

/r-o 




-^O'Veg Of p . 


I 


'IT'S A SMALL WORLD' Walt Disney’s UNICEF at- 


traction at the New York World’s Fair was seen and heard by 15,145,361 
visitors. 


will be the theme of the 
next New Year’s Day — Walt 
Disney will be Grand Marshal — it will be seen and heard by millions 
— on national color TV — around the world by International Com- 
munications Satellite. 


'IT'S A SMALL WORLD' 

Pasadena Tournament of Roses Parade 


'IT'S A SMALL WORLD' 


will be a DISNEYLAND at- 


traction in 1966 — imagine how many millions will see and hear it! 


'IT'S A SMALL WORLD' 


is a Vista single F-449. It’s a 
natural for the holiday season (suggested retail 94^')- IFs from the 
neiv Disneyland Album DQ-1289 with 18 famous folk songs by the 
Disneyland Boys Choir. 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


31 



v ."tinued fiom page 30) 

, . .. 1 lacked the knowledgeable 

'K. s . f an A«.vR man such as Steve 
Pouglas. the chemistry is complete, 
cri-tound and positive. And Campbell, 
was a sleeping giant, should soon 
a inaring colussus. The title of the 
•cw I’apitol record is "Private ,Iohn 
t).." ami the song was .iriginally cut 
101 an album by its composer Roger 
Miller. But the flat guitar with the 
i'agpip'C effect is all Campbell and the 
ti">gue-in-cheek vocal gymnastics be- 
long :o nobody else. He did not win 
awards at the recent iMusic Men’s 
tick' I'o.irnamenr and we can't quite 
agicc with his statement which ap- 
peared in one o*' the trades (“people 
V. ho hum their draft cards should be 
hir.ig" ) but for sheer talent there are 
few wh.o can match him. "Universal 
Soldier" was only par for Campbell. 
"Private John Q." could be a hole in 
one. 

Another of our favorite new 
records is Johnny Tillotson’s “Our 
World." It should soon be climbing 
the national charts and like Camp- 
bell’s latest, is an offshoot of the 
protest trend. Like “Private John Q.,’’ 
this song was also written way be- 
fore the fad started and Tillotson 
first heard it sung by composer Paul 
Evans last February. . . . Get ready 
for an avalanche of Frank Sinatra 
air play over the next several weeks. 
According to Warners v.p. Joe Smith, 
“there will be more Sinatra exposure 
than ever in his career and possibly 
more than any artist in the history of 
the record business.” This is in cele- 
bration of Sinatra’s 50th birthday and 
25th anniversary as a solo recording 
artist. For the past several months 
CB has been planning a documentary 
special issue which is now being pre- 
pared. 

Bob Thompson, rep for SESAC, 
in from N.Y. for confabs with 
Randall Wood’s Mira Records on 
plans for Mira to record SESAC 
catalogue and promotion of Mira’s 
“Crystal Chandalier” instrumental by 
W arren Baker’s Hollywood Guitars. 


. . . .-^mong the new seasonal records 
is Lindsey Crosby and Johnny Mercer's 
latest with Nelson Riddle backing on 
the Holiday label, being distributed 
by Malynn Enterprises. . . . Our 
"West Coast Girl of the W’eek” is 
former New Christy Minstrelette 
Connie Holiday who has recently been 
signed by AAR man Dave Axelrod for 
Capitol Records. A native Californian, 
Connie attended Beverly Hills High 
and has appeared on such shows as 
Mr. Novak and Donna Reed. Her 
initial single is planned for January 
release. . . . The Danny Thomas Spe- 
cial which’ll be aired in February, is 
being videotaped this week with guest 
stars Jim Nabors, Mitzi Gaynor and 
Sonny and Cher. . . . Matt Monro con- 
cluded vacationing with wife Micky, 
in Palm Springs, and headed for an en- 
gagement at the Leilani Village in 
Milwaukee. . . . Art Newburger has 
left his managerial post with Orange- 
Empire Records and has jonied ABC. 
. . . Don Costa in town this week and 
cutting four sides with Trini Lopez. 
. . . Patti Page leaves town this week 
to entertain troops in Tokyo, Taiwan, 
Okinawa and Formosa. . . . English 
soundmaker Micky Most has com- 
pleted recording Herman’s Hermits’ 
soundtrack of their first starring film 
“No Place Like Space,” with MGM 
Records planning the immediate re- 
lease of a single from the score, . . . 
Hanna Barbera Records’ chief Don 
Bohanan hits the road this week for 
a tour of distribs while H-B’s artist 
Danny Hutton joins Sonny and Cher’s 
tour. . . . Dick and Deedee. we hear, 
gave a party in London for the Rolling 
Stones, Dusty Springfield and the 
Searchers. 

CHICAGO: 

Cameo-Parkway thrush Harriette 
Blake will headline the mammoth 
“Talent Town USA” revue slated for 
Arie Crown Theater (24). Lineup, 
spotlighting all Chicago talent, will 
include Jerry Murad’s Harmonicats, 
Frank York and his orchestra, musical 
humorist Roger Ray, Walton & Sina 
and the Lenore Sutton Dancers. . . . 


The Kirby Stone Four opened in the 
Scotch Mist (1) ... Jim McLaughlin’s 
Club Laurel will feature the Warner 
Brothers for two weeks starting 
11 17. Boys are coming off of a p.a. 
tour in behalf of current single 
“Please Mr. Sullivan.” . . . Vet promo 
man Ralph Cox jetted to New York 
last week to seek out a new position 
in the Chi market. . . . Consolidated’s 
Chuck Livingston is on the move here 
with a newie by Wayne Cochran 


tagged “Harlem Shuffle.” Songster 
and his group, the C. C. Riders are 
currently appearing at The Casta- 
ways in Cal City. Also in the run- 
ning for Chuck are Horst Jankowski’s 
“Heide” and “On A Clear Day You 
Can See Forever” by Johnny Mathis. 
. . . The Cannonball Adderley Quintet 
come in for their second engagement 
at London House (9). . . . Kenny 
Burrell signed an exclusive manage- 
ment pact with A-M-P, which is 
helmed by Frank Holzfeind and Joan 
Van Pelt. . . . Busy promo man about 
town Ron Alexenburg (Garmisa) is 
working on singles “Women Do Funny 
I Things” by Del Reeves (UA), “I Need 
Love” by The Madhatters (Ascot) and 
“Hava Nagila” by Irv Goodman 
(Capco), while making p.a. arrange- 
ments for Lena Horne’s Chi visit 
(5-9) to plug her Doubleday book and 
current UA items. . . . Louis Prima 
popped into town briefly last week to 
firm plans for his upcoming club date 


here. . . . Connie Harding info’d that 
Louie Jordan and his Tympany Five 
began a stint at the Plugged Nickel 
(3). . . . A1 Hirt does a concert at 
McCormick Place (13). . . . Jubilei.’'^ 
Charlie Gray stopped by, enroute to 
St. Louis, to give us the word on The 
Tokens’ newie “The Bells.” ... In the 
fore at United Record Dist. are The 
Sharpees’ “Tired Of Being Lonely” 
(One-derful) , “Apple Of My Eye” by 
Roy Head (Back Beat) and “All I 


Really Wanta Be Is Me” by The 
Cowsills (Joda). . . . With Liberty’s 
Jerry LaCoursiere the biggies are “No 
Matter What Shape Your Stomach’s 
In” by the T-Bones, “The Rising Sun” 
by the Deep Six and “Look Through 
Any Window” by the Hollies. 


HERE AND THERE: 

PHILADELPHIA — ABC Para- 
mount’s Matty “Hum Dinger” Singer 
infos his biggies are “Gee” by Little 
Anthony and the Sophmores, the Im- 
pressions’ “You’ve Been Cheating,” 
“Bo Diddly” by the Juveniles on Jer- 
den and Soupy Sales’ latest “I’m A 
Bird Watching Man.” The Singer say- 
ing for today is “Success covers a 
multitude of blunders.” , . . Columbia’s 
Ted Kellem notes that his fastest 
movers are Billy Joe Royal’s “I Knew 
You When,” “Turn, Turn, Turn” by 
the Byrds, Aretha Franklin’s “You 
Made Me Love You” and the Statler 
Bros. “Flowers On The Wall.” 




Cash Box — iNovember 13, 196.5 



IT’S UNANIMOUS! 








Kingston 20 

today's ^^ce beat anw .^®^^"<Jrivino 
^'■eaty BMl) Flip: “RTn“*'“* 

KuMway Song” 

31860 


Someth 


PARCHMENT FARM 

BY 

THE KINGSTON TRIO 



31860 


om /. . . 

HERE’S THE 
BFRAND NEW ALBUM 
CONTAINING THE 
HIT SINGLE 


DL4694(M) DL 74694 (S) 


(M) INDICATES MONO (S) INDICATES STEREO 


ash Box — November 13, 1965 


33 






-REAKING NATIONALLY! 

“EVERY 
GOOD BUY 
AIN’T GONE” 

G. L. CROCKETT 

4 Brothers “448 

Still On The Move! 

“YOU OUGHT TO 
BE ASHAMED” 

ANDREW BROWN 

4 Brothers “446 

Man/ Jockeys Have Picked 
This One To Click! 

“SUFFER” 
“TRY ME” 

TYRONE 

(THE WONDER BOY) 

4 Brothers #447 

New Excitement! i 

“AIN’T GOT TIME” i 
“CRUSH ON YOU” 

LINDELL HILL 

Bright Star #144 

4 BROTHERS RECORD 
PRODUCTIONS 

3234 West Roosevelt 
Chicago, Illinois 60624 



MOVING UP FAST! 

‘‘IF YOU DON’T” 
(LOVE ME, TELL ME S0)| 


b/w 


“YOU GOT WHAT IT TAKES” 

(From Arctic LP 1000, "YES I'M READY") 
Arctic 112 

BARBARA MASON 



JAMIE, GUYDEN DIST. 
PHI LA. 23, Pa. 



Eddy Arnold 



The path that Eddy Arnold fol- 
lowed during his sensational rise from 
the soil to stardom is typically and 
thoroughly American. Its source lies j 
at the very heartland of this country’s 
folk music, the Tennessee hills, and j 
from the spreads to the farthest j 
coasts and plains. An exclusive RCA 
Victor recording artist for the past 
twenty-one years, Eddy’s records have 
helped blaze this sky-rocketing path. ! 

Richard Edward Arnold was born 
on a farm near Henderson, a small 
town in western Tennessee, the young- 
est of four children. With instruction 
from his mother and four seventy-five ! 
cent lessons from a traveling musi- | 
cian, Eddy learned the guitar, and j 
when he was nineteen joined a small I 
band performing in Jackson, Tenn. | 
From there he went to St. Louis ! 
where he joined forces with a young- 
fiddler player named Howard McNatt. 
They opened at station KWK and | 
Eddy Arnold’s phenomenal career had ! 
begun in earnest. Over the years the 
songster has had a number of huge 
hits including “Bouquet Of Roses” 
and “Anytime.” Currently, Eddy is 
riding high on the pop and country 
charts with “Make The World Go 
Away.” 


Barry McGuire 



Dunhill pop-folk chanter Barry Mc- 
Guire, just coming off the Top 100 
with “Eve of Destruction,” has re- 
cently hit the chart with his second 
protest deck, “Child of Our Times.” 

The blond, blue-eyed Oklahoman 
moved to Southern California with his 
parents at an early age. He left high 
school and took on a series of odd jobs 
before deciding to become a singer. 
The chanter’s lucky break was with a 
new group called the New Christy 
Minstrels, with whom he was featured 
on such tunes as “Saturday Night,” 
“This Old Riverboat,” “Chim Chim 
Cheree,” and “Green Green,” which he 
co-penned. 

During his tenure with the Min- 
strels, McGuire appeared on such TV 
packages at the “Andy Williams 
Show” (for 26 weeks), the “Bell Tele- 
phone Hour,” “Hootenanny,” and the 
Jonathan Winters Special, but the 
highlight of his period with the group 
was singing for the First Lady, Mrs. 
Lyndon Johnson, at the White House. 

McGuire feels that he would like to 
become an actor when his singing ca- 
reer is firmly established. 



Gdsh Box 



PLATTER 

SPINNER 

PATTER 


llllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllliillllllllllllllllllllli 


Most radio stations begin opera- 
tions with a vast amount of capital, 
years of planning, and modern equip- 
ment, but 45-year-old KDKA-Pitts- 
burgh started on a five dollar bet. The 
wager was made on the accuracy of 
a twelve dollar watch owned by the 
late Dr. Frank Conrad, assistant chief 
engineer of Westinghouse Electric. 
For proof of his claims about the 
watch, he built a small receiver to 
bring in time signals from the Ar- 
lington Va. National Observatory. In- 
trigued by his new hobby. Dr. Conrad 
constructed a transmitter and in- 
stalled it in the garage behind his 
house in Wilkinsburg, a Pittsburgh 
suburb. His station, 8XK, was li- 
censed prior to August 1916 and from 
it stems KDKA — and modern broad- 
casting. 

Vietnam will be a lonely place for 
many a fighting GI this Christmas, 
but WPTR-Albany, Schenectady, and 
Troy has a plan to make the Yule 
season a little brighter. The station 
has initiated a drive to send Xmas 
cards to our servicemen in Vietnam. 
Cards and gifts sent in by listeners 
will be forwarded to our fighting men 
in time for Christmas. Thus far the 
program has received an overwhelm- 
ing response from the people in the 
tri-cities. 

“Today’s students are tomorrow’s 
leaders.” The theme is enough for 
WBZ-Boston to give two Sunday 
night time spots to student-oriented 
programs. The programs are “Con- 
tact on Campus” and “WBZ College 
Radio Workshop.” “Contact on Cam- 
pus” will involve high school and col- 
lege students from the greater Boston 
area discussing topics from the sta- 
tion’s Bob Kennedy/Contact program. 
The purpose is to actively involve 
students in the discussion of impor- 
tant current events. “WBZ College 
Radio Workshop” will be produced in 
cooperation with college radio sta- 
tions throughout the greater Boston 
area and is designed to provide stu- 
dents in the field of broadcasting an 
outlet for programs they produce. 

Newsmen not only read the news 
but, in some cases, they help make it. 
In two dramatic incidents on a recent 
Dean Webber Sunday afternoon show 
on KSFO-San Francisco, he was in- 
strumental in reuniting a San Jose 
family and locating a Wyoming doc- 
tor whose wife was seriously injured 
in a traffic accident. A distraught San 
Jose youngster was directed to the 
station by a Chinatown patrolnmn 
when she asked his advice in finding 
her folks. Dean aired the description 
of the girl, the family and the car. 
After a wait at the station the news 
staff put the girl into the mobile unit 
and cruised along cable car routes 
looking for the family. Soon the po- 
lice phoned that they had found the 
girl’s folks, and the mobile unit de- 
livered the girl to a joyous reunion. 
The other incident occurred when a 
long distance opeator from Lusk, Wy- 
oming, phoned saying she had been 
told KSFO could help her make an 
emergency contact in the Bay Area. 
The wife of a visiting doctor had been 
seriously injured in a Wyoming traffic 
accident. Webber described the doctor 
and the car he was driving, and with- 
in fifteen minutes the MD phoned the 
station for information, and caught 
the next plane home. 

Susquehanna Broadcasting Co. re- 
cently announced the purchase of ra- 
dio station WMIE-Miami. The pur- 
chase of the station, pending FCC ap- 
proval, would give Susquehanna its 
sixth I'adio station. WMIE is current- 
ly owned by E. D. Rivers, Sr., the 
former governor of Georgia. The pui’- 
chase of WMIE will mark the fifth 
: Susquenanna acquisition since 1958. 


“Unless your schooling is complete, 
you’re soon among the obsolete,” was 
the ditty that won the recent KING- 
Seattle “Stay in School” slogan con- 
test. The contest created widespread 
interest and drew over 800 original 
slogans from youngsters throughout 
western Washington. Susan Bevis, a 
Tacoma High School eleventh grader, 
submitted the winning entry and won 
an $1,800 organ with band box for her 
school. The winner also was the sta- 
tion’s guest “Deejay for a Day” on 
the Frosty Fowler Show. The contest, 
designed to help combat drop-outs by 
focusing student attention on the val- 
ues of staying in school, was open to 
junior and senior high school stu- 
dents. 



O’BRIEN, YOU’RE A NUT!! — To 
listen to Benny, the bosom broadcast- 
ing buddy of WMCA-New York Good 
Guy Joe O’Brien, the Gaelic spinner 
is a refugee from an institution. The 
truth of the matter is — he is! He’s an 
honor grad from Hitbreakers U., an 
institution whose prime concern is 
teaching its pupils the art of recog- 
nizing a hit sound and passing that 
sound along to a listening audience. 
With the aid of the invisible, but per- 
snickety Benny, O’Brien has logged a 
long chain of goodies in his Hit- 
breakers Manual, and could very well 
rest on his laurels; but hes’ got a new 
one that he’s bragging about, claiming 
the honor of being the breakee (Don’t 
listen to him — we heard it first). The 
newie is a blockbusting Capitol laugh 
package called “Welcome To The LBJ 
Ranch!” and its guaranteed to split 
many a side (it even drew a snicker 
from Benny). In the photo above, 
O’Brien proudly displays his dis- 
covery, while flanked by Earle Doud 
(left) and Alen Robin, whose comedy- 
oriented minds are responsible for the 
disk. Doud is also the creator of the 
“First Family” LP, which is con- 
sidered the giant of comedy giant 
LP’s, while Robin is the head writer 
for the “Tonight Show.” The two 
were accompanied on the promotion 
tour by Capitol promo man (and, in 
this case, photographer) Tom Rogan. 

VITAL STATISTICS: 

Arlen Sanders, former music di- 
rector at KEZY-Disneyland, joins 
WWVA-Wheeling as director of pro- 
gram operations. . . . Duffy Blabon, 
formerly of KGIL, gets nod as gen- 
eral manager of KBLA-Los Angeles. 
. . . Deejay Elliot Nevins moves up to 
production manager at WIOD-Miami. 
. . . Norman Reed, public relations di- 
rector of WWDC-Washington D. C. 
retires. . . . Porky Charbonneau, for- 
mer country personality at CKCK-Re- 
gina, Saskatchewan, takes over coun- 
try show at CKY-Winnipeg. . . . Mu- 
sic director Bill Stanley becomes pro- 
duction manager at KONO-San An- 
tonio. . . . Edward Carter, Philadel- 
phia area advertising man is named 
WIP-Philadelphia advertising and 
sales promotion director. . . . Don- 
ald C. Ferris, former announcer at 
WTTW-Chicago, joins the announcing- 
staff at WBKB-fV. . . . Johnny Bar- 
ger joins the spinner staff at KNOW- 
Austin. . . . Lee Askervold to host 
Night Owl show at KING-Seattle. . . . 
Halls of WSAI-Cincinnati are filled 
with cigar smoke as Delinda Kenning- 
ton, wife of deejay Tom gives birth 
to 6 lb. 6 oz. girl. . . . Buddy O’Shea, 
former spinner at WGOE-Richmond, 
moves to similar spot at WROV-Ro- 
anoke. 


.J! 


j 


! 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 





Two hits are better than one. 



ucDnnn bobbvuee 


"CRYSTAL 

THE STORY 

CHANDELIER” 

OF MY LIFE 

and WHAT NOW MY LOVE 

DOLTON #313 

and 

"HIGH coin : . .... 



Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


35 



uso 


AGOQO.' 





SUNDAY EVENING NOV. 14 at 8 PM 
AT MADISON SQUARE GARDEN 

CARROLL BAKER THE BEACH BOYS CAROL BRUCE 
REO BUTTONS JOHNNY CARSON JOAN CRAWFORD 
ROBERT CULP SAMMY DAVIS, JR. HENRY FONDA 
PETER FALK EYDIE GORME BARRY GRAY 
SKITCH HENDERSON HULLABALOO SINGERS & DANCERS 
ALAN KING FRANKIE LAINE STEVE LAWRENCE 
JOE E. LEWIS SHARI LEWIS ANTHONY NEWLEY 

BLANCHE THEBOM ELEANOR STEBER ED SULLIVAN 
THE SUPREMES ROBERT VAUGHN BOBBY VINTON 

WILLIAM B. WILLIAMS AND A HOST OF OTHER STARS AT 
A SWINGING SHOW FOR THE USO ON NOVEMBER 14th 
AT MADISON SQUARE GARDEN. 


“I urge all Americans to respond generously to President Johnson's ap- 
peal for support of USO.” 

Honorary Chairman of the Event: Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson 


“USO A GO GO” COMMITTEE AND SPONSORS 

Honorary Chairmen: Vice-President and Mrs. Hubert H. Humphrey, Gov. and Mrs. Nelson G. Rocke- 

feller, Mayor and Mrs. Robert F. Wagner. 

George J. Abrams - Joan Alexander - Joseph F. Anderson • Miss Elizabeth Arden - Lester Arnstein - 

Ingram Ash - Ina Balln • Abraham D. Beame - Carolyn Bean - Orson Bean - Ben Berkey • Benjamin 
Bierman - Betsy Talbot Blackwell - Col. Earl Blaik - Alice Boatwright - Martin Bregman - F. Gor- 
don Brown - Max Brown - Herbert Brownell - C. M. Butler. Jr. - Hugh J. Casey, May. Gen. Ret. - 

Sybil Burton Christopher - David Cogan - Alexander H. Cohen - Bob Considine - Joan Crawford - 

Alfred Crown - Kay Daly - Brig. Gen. J. Clarence Davies, Jr. - Sammy Davis, Jr. ■ Ruth Dubonnet - 

Mrs. Peter Duchin - Hillard Elkins - S. H. Fabian • Archie J. Fay • Milton Feitelson ♦ Leonard 
Fellman - Donald Flamm - Horace C. Flanigan - George Frankel - Dorothy Parke Frome - Claude 

Giroux - Milt Goldman - David Gordon - Barry Gray - Jack G. Grifo - Emmett S. Harrington - 
Howard Hausman - Donald D. Hoover - Bob Hope - Admiral Herbert G. Hopwood - B. Lowell Jacob- 

sen - John P. John - Jacques Kaplan - Gabriel Katzka - Louis E. Kazin - Senator Robert F. Ken- 
nedy - Victor K. Kiam - William L. Korbin. Jr. - I. Robert Kreindler - Maj. Gen. Melvin L. Krule- 

witch - Abe Lastfogel - George S. Leisure - Frank H. Leslie - Dr. Robert L. Leslie • Goddard Lleber- 
son - John V. Lindsay - Seymour Litvinoff - Edward Loeb - Louis Lotito - Susan Lukas - Walter $. 
Mack - Mrs. Walter S. Mack - Judith Rutherford Marechal - Vice Admiral WiHiam J. Marshall - 
Mrs. Andrew M. McBurney - David Merick - Mort Mitosky - Albert J. Moore - Edwin H. Morris - 

Hon. Constance Baker Motley - Dr. Henry Nachtigall - Charles M. Nathan - Harry Novik - Gen. 

Emmett O’Donnell. Jr. - Frederick O’Neal - Mrs. Herbert V. Oppenheim - Lester Osterman - Henry 
W. Otis - Mrs. Benjamin Pepper - George Platt - Charles F. Preusse - Harold Prince - Charles S. 
Ralzen > Philip Remer - Mrs. Jack Richardson - Richard Rodgers - Emma Alden - Rothblatt - Alan 

Rose • William Rowe - Harvey Sabinson • Michael Sampson - Robert Samuels. Jr. - Vincent Sard! • 

Harold L. Schiff - Jack Schlissel • Mrs. Eugene G. Schulz • Sam Schwartz - Herbert R. Silverman - 

Murray Silverman > Spyros Skouras - Lee Solters - David Sontag - Jack Speciale - Edward Specter - 

Henry D. Spielman > Mrs. Humphrey Statter • Miss Eleanor Steber - Jule Styne - Howard Teichmann 
- Miss Blanche Thebom - Tommy Thompson - Keith M. Urmy • Arle Vernes - Doris Vidor - Wil- 

liam E. Walsh • Andy Warhol - George 0. Wasserberger - Mrs. Philip M. Waterman - Morton Wax - 
Arnold Welssberger • William B. Wriliams • F. P. Wingate • Robert 1. WIshnick - Brig. Gen. Paul S. 
Zuckerman - Edward Zwaaf. 


TICKETS NOW ON SALE AT BOX OFFICE 


MAIL ORDERS FILLED PROMPTLY 
Please address all mail orders to P.O. Box USO 1114, NYC 10036 

$ 5 , $ 10 , $ 25 , $ 50 , $ 75 , $100 

(TAX DEDUCTIBLE) 

MADISON SQUARE GARDEN 49th St. & 8th Ave., N. Y. C. 


ALBUM PLANS 


Dealt, ditceunta ood profraiNt beiitg oHeecd to 
deolert and dittributors by record mannfactwrert. 


ABC-PARAMOUNT-IMPULSE-DUNHILL-TANGERINE 

10% discount on all new releases and catalog thru Dec. 31. 

AMY-MALA 

2 albums free on every ten purchased thru Dec. 31. 

ATLANTIC 

15% discount with 30-60-90 deferred billing to qualifying accounts thru Dec. 15. 

AUDIO FIDELITY 

15% discount on entire catalog through Jan. 31. 1966. 

DECCA-CORAL-VOCALION 

Special dealer incentive program on new and catalog kiddie LP’s Expires Nov. 15. Special 
incentive program for dealers on 15 Nov. releases. Terms available from branches and distribu- 
tors. 

DOOTO 

1 free for every five purchased on entire catalog. Expiration date to be announced. 

FORTUNE 

1 free album when 6 are purchased in any combination. No time limit. 

GATEWAY 

Two free for every 10 albums purchased on entire catalog. Expiration date indefinite. 

IMPERIAL 

Special dealer program thru distributors on catalog and new releases. E.xpires Dec. 3. 

KAPP 

Special discounts and dated billing arrangements available through distribs. Effective until 
the end of the year. 

LONDON-RICHMOND-HI 

London’s catalog of opera recordings at exti’a discount, special dating and ad terms. Expires : 
Nov. 30 ; Christmas Program on all London, Richmond and Hi Xmas sets, including guaranteed 
sales on most, discounts on others. Expires : Dec. 20. 

MERCURY 

10% discount catalog LP's and 12% on new releases. Expiration date unknown. 

MONUMENT 

1 LP free for each five purchased. No expiration date. 

NASHBORO 

Buy-7-get-one-free on entire catalog including new LP’s. 100% exchangeable. No expiration 
date has been seL 

ORIGINAL SOUND 

1 LP free for each 10 purchased lees 3% cash discount. No expiration date. 

PRESTIGE 

15% discount on all LP product until further notice. 

REQUEST 

LP catalog available on a buy-lO-get-2-free basis. Described as a limited-time offer. 

ROULETTE 

15% discount in free merchandise. Expiration date indefinite. 

SCEPTER-WAND 

2 Albums free with every ten purchased. No termination date announced. 

SMASH-FONTANA 

Special discounts available through distribs. Expiration date not announced. 

STARDAY 

Fall Country Music Spectacular Sales Plan : Dealer discount of 20% available. Phase I fea- 
tures catalog and new releases, runs through Sept. 16. Phase II will include upcoming product, 
runs until Oct. 16. Distributors may participate in a Jack Daniels Sweepstakes as well. 

TAMLA-MOTOWN-GORDY-SOUL 

20% discount on all product released prior to Oct. 1, 1965. 15% discount on 10 new releases. 
Program expires Nov, 18. 

VEE JAY 

10% discount on LP’s. - — 

WORLD ARTISTS 

10% discount on LP*8. No expiration date announced. 

WORLD PACIFIC-PACIFIC JAZZ 

Special dealer terms thru distributors on catalog and new releases effective thru Dec. 3. 


Rebel Expands 

MARYLAND — Rebel Records’ prexy, 
Charles Freeland, recently announced 
that plans have been completed for 
the opening of a branch office in the 
Toronto area. Rebel, which has pri- 
marily been engaged in the mail order 
end of the business, now plans to de- 
vote greater attention toward devel- 
oping a retail market for their prod- 
uct. John Irvine, who heads up the 
Canada branch, announced that the 
first release on the label in his area 
will be “Bringing Mary Home’’ by the 
Country Gentlemen. 


Toys Play Around 

NEW YORK — The Toys, who are cur- 
rently clicking with their Dynavoice 
single “A Lover’s Concerto,” have 
been signed for their first film, “The 
Girl In Daddy’s Bikini,” a Paramount 
release starring Tommy Kirk and 
Deborah Walley and featuring the 
Animals, Castaways and the Gentrys. 
The trio is currently spending some 
time in Gotham cutting the follow-up 
single to “A Lover’s Concerto” and are 
also set for an appearance at N.Y.’s 
Apollo Theatre (19-25) and a tour 
of the South (N. Carolina, Georgia 
and Florida) starting Dec. 5. 


36 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


HERE'S THE SALES GIANT 
FOR '65! 


It’s a comedy and sales explosion. Released November 2, 
first broadcast on November 3 and instantly the talk of the nation. 
And why not ? Some of “The First Family” folk have taken the 
actual voices of President Eisenhower, Senator Robert Kennedy, 
President Johnson, Lady Bird Johnson, Governor Rockefeller, 
Vice-President Nixon, Senator Dirksen and Senator Goldwater. 


Then they’ve taken the actual voices of noted commentators 

John Cameron Swayze, Westbrook Van Voorhis and John St. Leger, 

along with those of themselves, namely Earle Doud and Alen Robin. 


You’d think there’d be a law against taking answers out of context 
and putting them with all-new questions. 

There’s no law against it at all. But there oughta be a law against 
any record man who manages to run out of stock of this runaway 
best-seller. 

Be law-abiding. Order the giant 
one now from CRDC ! 


(S)W 2423 


{N EW IMPROVED FULL DIMENSIONAL STE^O) 

"Welcome to the LB] Ranch !" 



The taped voices you hear on this alburn are the actual voices 
of the people being in1qpnviewed...and at some time they gave 
these answers-but never ever ever to these questions! 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


37 



and To Far East 

- I: AN'K. I'ATJFOKNIA — John K. 
■ ‘ - ai-lami, presidtMit of Warner 

- . ;-.-Kei-rise Reeords. is on the first 
. . - a in. null lonjr trip tluouirli the 
■last. The piirpos.- of Alaitland’s 
■■ < ;o eontaet foreign licensees re- 
...diii}; contract negotiations. Mait- 
..lid will continue huilding the two 
c. - vd - .iinpanies’ markets in these 
eas. Maitland's itinerary includes 
ii.iwaii, \e\v Zealand, Australia. Sing- 
.0 v-.c. Japan and the Philippines. 





COMPLETE CATALOG ON REQUEST 


BLUE NOTE 

43 W. 61st St., N.Y. 23, N.Y. 


BitMe JMate 

1st Name in Jazz 

3 TOP 
SELLERS 


“ JOYRIDE ” 

/ i HiiKSriXK 

wiu ou^tr •«tso»i 


JOYRIDE 

STANLEY 

TURRENTINE 


BLP 4201 


SONG FOR MY FATHER 

HORACE SILVER 


BLP 4185 


ONE FLIGHT UP 

OEXTER GORDON 


BLP 4176 


Audio Fidelify Unveils Six 
LPs And Dealer Programs 

NEW YOliK — Harold Drayson, sales 
veep of Audio Fidelity, has’announced 
a new sales incentive program for the 
entire .AF catalog, with the exception 
of the First Component Classical 
Series, the Pope Paul LP and the 
"Stereo Spectacular Demonstration” 
album. The program entails a straight 
15', discount which will apply to the 
hala’-'ce of the catalog and to the 
label's six new LPs, which include the 
Eakins Family’s “Come To The Fair,” 
Dick Dia’s “TV Potpourri,” “Intro- 
ducing Bob Braun,” “I’ve Been There” 
by Jane Harvey, “Just Jazz” by vari- 
ous artists and “Brian Poole Is Here.” 
Also announced was the fact that the 
children’s Chanukah record, on the 
Kinor label, will be available in both 
45 and 78 rpm versions. 


Eskee Label Formed 

NEW YORK — Escalator Productions 
has announced the formation here of 
Eskee Records. Administrative per- 
sonnel for the new diskery are Peggy 
Scarrone, president; Sid Shaw, crea- 
tive director and a&r head and Bill 
Downes, general manager and talent 
coordinator. 

The new label has debuted with the 
release of “I’m Hip to You” b/w “You 
Don’t Mean Me No Good” by the Jelly 
Beans. The Jelly Beans had hit rec- 
ords last season with “I Wanna Love 
Him So Bad” and “Baby, Be Mine.” 
Fskee v'hich will be distributed by 
Amy-Mala, has set a Nov. promotional 
tour for the group, which will take it 
to Cleveland. Philadelphia, Buffalo, 
Detroit and Washington. 

Other artists on the Eskee roster 
are the Brotherly Lovers, The Four 
Evers, who had several successful 
platters, when they were on Smash 
and two new artists — Beau Hannon 
and Mark Hopkins. The Brotherly 
Lovers currently have a reported hit 
in Canada with “I’m Gonna Cry.” The 
disk will be released in the United 
States later this month. The group 
has toured with Leslie Gore, The 
Animals and The Head Shrinkers. 
Other personal appearances include 
stints at New York’s Basin St. East 
and Slate Brothers Club in Los 
Angeles. 

Sid Shaw, the songwriter, has 
written acts for many artists includ- 
ing Lena Horne, Polly Bergen, Johnny 
Mathis and Leslie Gore. Bill Downes, 
who has been in artists management, 
has been associated with The Ad Libs, 
The Orchids and The Spell Binders. 
Eskee Records will maik Peggy Scar- 
rone’s entry into the record business. 

Executive offices for Eskee Records 
are located at 20 E. 64th St. 



ALL IN A DAY’S WORK— Hugh 
Dallas (left) grins as Philips produc- 
tion manager Lou Simon takes an 
uppercut delivered by Dusty Spring- 
field, who is in America for 10 days 
doing TV tapings. Also looking on is 
the lark’s manager, Vic Billings. The 
pic was snapped during a quick 
change of planes in Chicago. 


illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 

JUKE BOX OPS' 
RECORD GUIDE 

ACTIVE with OPS 


(Selections NOT on Cash Box Top 100 reported going strongly with ops.) 


RIVER'S INVITATION 

Stanley Turrentine (Blue Note 1917) 

DO I MAKE MYSELF CLEAR 

Etta James & Sugar Pie DeSanto (Cadet 14190) 

IT WASN'T ME 

Chuck Berry (Chess 1943) 

EVERYBODY HAS A RIGHT 
TO BE WRONG 

Peggy Lee (Capitol 5521) 

\ BUCKAROO 

' Buck Owens (Capitol 5517) 

I HAVA NAGILA 
SUGAR BLUES A GO GO/ 

j Irv Goodman (Capco 108) 

500 PERCENT MORE 

j Bo Diddley (Checker 1123) 

LOVE THEME FROM THE SANDPIPER 

Tony Bennett (Columbia 43431) 

MY MIND'S PLAYING TRICKS 
ON ME AGAIN 

Anita Bryant (Columbia 43436) 

j SOUNDS OF SILENCE 

j Simon & Garfunkel (Columbia 43437) 

TIME 

Pozo-Seco Singers (Columbia 43437) 

JUST ONE TIME 

Bcbbi Martin (Coral 64272) 

GIRLSITTIN' UP IN A TREE 

Burl Ives (Decca 31857) 

PARCHMENT FARM 

Kingston Trio (Decca 31850) 

HE/YOU DON'T KNOW ME 

Enzo Stuarti (Epic 9861) 

WHO COULD ASK FOR MORE 

Damita Jo (Epic 9860) 

THEME TO GRACE 

Vince Guaraldi (Faniasy 606) 


CAN'T GET OVER THE BOSSA NOVE 

Shirley Scott Trio (Impulse 239) 

AUTUMN LEAVES 

Roger 'Williams (Kapp 707) 

SHOW US THE WAY 

Chico Holiday (Karate 518) 

NONE BUT THE LONELY 

Vikki Carr (Liberty 55839) 

OUR WORLD 

Johnny Tillotson (MGM 13408) 

ON A CLEAR DAY 

Johnny Mathis (Mercury 72493) 

I CAN'T GET NO SATISFACTION 

Quincy Jones (Mercury 36930) 

YESTERDAY 

I Aldlory (Phi Dan 5006) 

'■ JUST OUT OF REACH 

Zembies (Parrot 9797) 

I TORE UP OVER YOU 

Roy Hamilton (RCA 8705) 

GRINGO 

Jack Nitzche (Reprise 0417) 

COURAGE/YES I CAN 

Sammy Davis Jr. (Reprise 0416) 

BACK STREET 

Edwin Starr (Ric Tic 107) 

BLUEBERRY HILL 

Son Remo Golden Strings (Ric Tic 1442) 

! I FEEL STRANGE 

Wonderlettes (United Artists 944) 

MY WORLD 

j Emilio Pericoli (Warner Bros. 5664) 

SOMETHING BEAUTIFUL 

Connie Stevens (Warner Bros. 5656) 

TEARS 

' Vic Damone (Warner Bros. 5668) 


NEW ADDITIONS to TOP 100 


67— PUPPET ON A STRING 

E/yis Presley (RCA Victor 447) 

69— HANG ON SLOOPY 

Ramsey Lewis Trio (Cadet 5522) 

74 — LET S GET TOGETHER 

We Five (A&M 784) 

80 — MOTHER NATURE & FATHER 
TIME 

Brook Benton (RCA Victor 3526i 

81 — SEE SAW 

Don Covav (Atlantic 2301) 

83 — PRINCESS IN RAGS 

Gene Pitney (Musicor 1130) 

85 — ONLY LOVE (CAN SAVE ME 
NOW) 

Solomon Burke (Atlantic 2308) 

86— 1 DON'T KNOW WHAT 
YOU'VE GOT 

Litth Richard (Vee Jay 698) 

87 — SUNDAY AND ME 

Jay And Americans (United Artists 948) 


88 — TRY ME 

James Brown (Smash DJS 8) 

89— 1 REALLY LOVE YOU 

Dee Dee Sharp (Cameo 375) 

92— HARLEM NOCTURNE 

Viscounts (Amy 940) 

93— LET'S MOVE AND GROOVE 
TOGETHER 

Johnny Nash (Joda 112) 

94— HOLE IN THE WALL 

Packers (Pure Soul 1107) 

95 — DON'T HAVE TO SHOP 
AROUND 

Mad Lads (Volt 127) 

96— DON'T PITY ME 

Peter And Gorden (Capitol 5532) 
100 — C. C. RIDER 

Pobby Powell (Whit 714) 

100— RAINBOW '65 

Gene Chandler (Constellation 158) 
100 — PIED PIPER 

The Changin' Times (Philips 40320) 



Tijuana Brass Opens 

Herbert Alpert of the 
Tijuana Brass is sur- 
rounded by friends after 
their recent opening at 
Basin Street East in 
New York. The A&M 
artists are currently rid- 
ing the charts with “A 
Taste of Honey.” Pic- 
tured are (left to right): 
Jerry Moss of A&M, Bob 
Rosen of NRB Associa- 
tion, Alpert, Sherwin 
Bash of NRB, and Gil 
Freizen of A&M. 


sa 


Cash BoX' 


■November 13, 1965 





m 4 SEASONS 
ARE THE HSTTEQ. 

IN BUSINESS TODAY! 


PHILIPS 





L % 


i 


fe ii 


THIS BACK-TO-BACK BRAND SLAM IS WHY 

TWO HIT SmiES AND TWO HIT ALBUMS 


\ 


THE WONDER WHO? 

(The 4 Seasons of course) 

Don’t Think Twice 


r 


#40324 
INCLUDED IN 




sins BIG HITS 

by Burt Bacbarach... 
Hal David... Bob Dylan 




FANTASTIC NEW TIMELY RELEASE 

PHM 200-193 PHS 600-193 


1 


THE 4 SEASONS 
Let’s Hang On' 


r 


#40317 
INCLUDED IN 



THE ALBUM EVERYONE WAITED FOR IS ON THE WAY 

PHM 200-196 PHS 600-196 


STOCK THE FOUR HIT ALBUMS YOU KNOW YOU CAN COUNT ON 


DAWN SEASONS 

■ CO ’iHO iiOTHOt CRmSBHBS 




RAGDOU 

THE 4 SEASONS 

Featuring Rag Doll and Roniiie 
and lO Other Brand.New Hit Songs 




PHM 200-124/PHS 600-124 PHM 200-129/PHS 600-129 


PHM 200-146/PHS 600-146 


PHM 200-164/ PHS 600-164 


BUY IN. . . SEU BBT 


Casli Box — November 13, 1965 







9 



j'UBllSMlV 



COUNTRY MUSIC FESTIVAL — ASCAP award winners at the recent Country 
Music Festival in Nashville were (top pic, left to right) Juanita Jones, ASCAP; 
Jerry Crutchfield, Leeds Music; Billy Edd Wheller, ASCAP writer; Jimmy 
Martin, Decca artist; Bobby Gregory, ASCAP writer. Also attending the 
cocktail party were (center photo, left to right) Norman Racusin, RCA Victor 
veep; Juanita Jones, ASCAP; Harry Jenkings, RCA Victor veep; and A1 Ballen- 
tine, RCA Victor. In the bottom photo are (left to right) Paul Vance, writer; 
Arnold Maxin, Robbins, Feist, and Miller; Juanita Jones, ASCAP; and Lee 
Pockriss, ASCAP writer. 



The Cosh Box “Sure Shots" highlight records which reports from retail dealers throughout the 
nation indicate are already beginning to sell quantity or else give every indication of doing so. 


PUPPET ON A STRING 

ELVIS PRESLEY 

HANG ON SLOOPY 

RAMSEY LEWIS TRIO 

• 

I CAN NEVER GO HOME ANYMORE 

SHANGRI-LAS 

LET'S GET TOGETHER 

We Five 

• 

MOTHER NATURE & FATHER TIME 

BROOK BENTON 

SEE SAW 

DON COVAY 

ONLY LOVE 

SOLOMON BURKE 

I DON'T KNOW WHAT YOU'VE GOT 

LITTLE RICHARD 

SUNDAY AND ME 

JAY AND AMERICANS 

TRY ME 

JAMES BROWN 

I REALLY LOVE YOU 

DEE DEE SHARP 


. RCA Victor 447 

Cadet 5522 

. Red Bird 1043 

A&M 784 

RCA Victor 3526 

. . . Atlantic 2301 

. . Atlantic 2308 

. . . Vee Jay 698 

United Artists 948 


Smash DJS 8 

Cameo 375 



Song Sells 2 Mil, 

Making Disk Debut! 

HOLLYWOOD — It’s a Christmas song 
that has never been released and yet 
it has sold more than two million 
copies in less than three years. 

“African Noel,” a Yuletide-oriented 
single performed by the Towne Choir 
and set for release by Capitol this 
week, has never before been recorded, 
but has sold more than two million 
copies — that is, sheet music copies. 

The song, written by Aden G. Lewis, 
has become a favorite of school choirs 
in the U.S. and Canada. Proof of that 
preference is in the two million-plus 
soprano/alto sheet music parts that 
have been sold to the schools. 


Creed Taylor Sets 
Trek Abroad, LP Dates 

NEW YORK — Creed Taylor, record- 
ing chief at Vei’ve Records, has a busy 
schedule in the coming weeks. This 
Friday (12), he wings to England to 
meet contacts in England and Ger- 
many, he will cut. a “live” LP with 
Jimmy Smith at a concert in Ham- 
burg. His trip to England will include 
meetings with Verve distributors and 
reps of EMI, which handles the MGM/ 
Verve line m England. 

Early in Dec., Taylor will go to the 
west coast to cut Lalo Schifrin for an 
album. And later that month, he’s set 
for meetings with Count Basie to dis- 
cuss a possible LP teaming, for the 
first time, of the Basie ork with 
singer Arthur Prysock. 



OTHER OUTSTANDING GEORGE STONE ALBUMS: 

51 ORGAN SKATING FAVORITES: MM 2012/MS 3012 O 30 ORGAN SKATING FAVORITES: MM 2058/MS 3058 


40 


Cash Box — Novembeir 13, 1965 




ATCO 6386 

Arranged & produced by Sonny Bono ■> A York-Pala Production / Charles Greene • Brian Stone 


1841 BROADWAY, NEW YORK, N. Y. 10023 (212) PL 7-6306 


V ATCO RECORDS 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


41 



MAKTY ROBBINS GETS GOLD — Country and western singer Marty Rob- 
bins recently received a gold record for bis Columbia album “Gunfigbter Bal- 
lads and Trail Songs.” The scene of the pi'esentation was the dedication of 
Columbia’s new- studio in Nashville. Pictured (from left) are Goddard Lie- 
berson, president of Columbia records; Robbins, and Don Law, executive pro- 
ducer, country and western artists and repertoire. 


Tillotson In Major Johnny Marks' Sound 

Promo Campaign Invades World Of TV 


Singer Johnny Tillotson returned 
east last week, after completing the 
first part of an intensive promotional 
tour for his new MGM recording of 
“Our World.” The chanter spent ten 
days in Los Angeles appearing on six 
television shows, including, “Lloyd 
Thaxton,” “Ninth Street West,” 
"American Bandstand,” “Hollywood 
Au Go Go,” “Shebang,” and “Hit or 
Miss.” 

Now back in New York, Tillotson 
will concentrate on local and national 
TV promotions for the recording. Na- 
tional TV skedded for the month of 
November includes, “Ed Sullivan,” 
"Hulabaloo,” and the “Merv Griffin” 
shows. Local appearances include Joe 
Franklin, Clay Cole (NY) and Ten 
Around Towm (Philadelphia). 

“Our World” has MGM President 
^lort Nasatir, predicting that “We 
anticipate it to be Johnny’s biggest j 
record yet for our label as well as one 
of our overall best sellers. It marks a 
departure from the Tillotson ‘sound’ i 
illustrating what Johnny can do with 
a gutsy song.” 

“Our World” was written by Paul 
Parnes and is a Tandridge Produc- 
tion, produced by Paul Tannen. 
Parnes, incidentally, wrote another 
Tillotson click “Worried Guy” and he 
is currently represented along with 
Evans by “Happiness Is.’’ 

Tillotson is also set to join a two 
week Christmas tour of U. S. Army 
bases in the Pacific (Dec. 1.3) at the 


NEW YORK — Johnny Marks has be- 
come very active in the television 
field. Last summer, he wrote all the 
music for the General Electric Christ- 
mas commercials (words by Tom Ha- 
gen), which will be shown nationally 
during Nov. and Dec. 

He is now writing the music and 
lyrics for a new television spectacular, 
being produced by Videocraft for the 
General Electric Co. to be shown in 
color on film in the fall of 1966. 

Last year, the TV version of Marks’ 
“Rudolph The Red-Nosed Reindeer,” 
for which he wrote the score, featur- 
ing the voice of Burl Ives, was in the 
Nielsen top 10. It was produced by 
Videocraft in color and will be rerun 
on the NBC network, Dec. 5 of this 
year by GE. It has also been sold 
abroad for TV. Decca has made an 
album of the show. One side is the 
original soundtrack songs and on the 
other side Decca has recorded instru- 
mentally all the songs and important 
background music. 

invitation of the United States Army. 

The tour, which was organized by 
disc jockey Art Roberts of Station 
WLS — Chicago, will stop in Hawaii, 
Guam, South Korea, and Japan and 
U. S. Army transports will be used 
for transportation. 

Tillotson will be joined by Johnny 
and the Crystals, Ral Donner, a band, 
and Roberts, wbo will serve as the 
master of ceremonies. 


Now that Pete Seeger is 
flying high with The Byrds 
do you think that society 
will let him work? 


Lee Young Enters 
Indie Production 

HOLLYWOOD — Lee Young, who was 
Vee-Jay’s top A&R director on the 
West Coast before the company 
moved back to its Chicago base re- 
cently, has established indie produc- 
tion offices at 1607 El Centro in Holly- 
wood. 

Rather than joining another com- 
pany on a full-time basis. Young will 
package his own performing and writ- 
ing talent under personal contract, 
and independently produce their ses- 
sions for interested majors. 

First artists signed by the vet mu- 
sic exec are the Driftwoods, an in- 
strumental group discovered by Young 
in a recent date at P.J.’s Hollywood 
nitery, whose first session he is re- 
cording this week (8). 

Young plans to concentrate his re- 
cording activities on five pactees, in 
a roster which will also include a 
male and a female singing group, and 
a male and female vocal soloist. 

Parting with Vee-Jay was amicable, 
according to Young, due to his desire 
to remain on the West Coast rather 
than move to Chicago. He will, how- 
ever, continue to produce Vee-Jay ses- 
sions on a free-lance basis for cer- 
tain contract artists whose previous 
recording he supervised for the label, 
including Russ Morgan, Sweets Edi- 
son and Ray Walston in addition to 
his own organization’s activities. 

In order to concentrate on produc- 
tion, Young will drop his own label, 
Melic, which he retained throughout 
his Vee-Jay association. 


'Record Beat' To Hit 
Youthful Disk Buyer 

NEW YORK — “Record Beat,” a na- 
tional newspaper catering to the con- 
sumer disk buyer, is set to make its 
debut after the first of the year. The 
bi-weekly is the result of the forma- 
tion of the Record Beat Publishing 
Co. by Dana/Phillips of Los Angeles. 

Operating out of 1650 Broadway, 
“Record Beat” has as its publisher 
and editor in chief, Sam Chase, form- 
erly editor in chief of Billboard, and, 
more recently, publisher and editor 
in chief of Music Business. 

Other staff members include Carl 
Bosler, associate publisher; June Har- 
ris, associate editor; Helen Rosen- 
blum, editor; Derek Taylor, former 
press officer of the Beatles, Holly- 
wood editor; addition, the publication 
will have a number of contributing 
editors from the world of music and 
records. 

Chase said that “Record Beat” will 
appeal to the record fan in the 25 or 
below age group. Anticipated distri- 
bution is 600,000 copies per issue. Dis- 
tribution to newsdealers will be han- 
dled by the Macfadden-Bartell Corp. 


Oldies In Budget Line 

LOS ANGELES— A1 Sherman’s Bud- 
get Sound swings into action with the 
release of a 5-voIume album series 
titled “Oldies A Go Go,” on the Som- 
erset/Stereo Fidelity label. The re- 
lease is the first since Sherman’s re- 
cent acquisition of Miller Interna- 
tional. 

Featuring such artists as the Holly- 
wood Argyles (Alley Oop) and Otis 
Redding, the 5 LP’s are available sep- 
arately or in a box set. Merchandise 
is budget priced. 



TOP 50 

IN 

R&B LOCATIONS 


1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 
11 
12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

19 

20 
21 

22 

23 

24 

25 

26 

27 

28 

29 

30 

31 

32 

33 

34 

35 

36 

37 

38 

39 

40 

41 

42 

43 

44 

45 

46 

47 

48 

49 

50 


RESCUE ME 

Fontella Bass (Checker 1120) 

I HEAR A SYMPHONY 
Supremes (Motown 1083) 

AIN'T THAT PECULIAR 
Marvin Gaye (Tamla 54122) 

CLEO'S BACK 

Jr. Walker & All Stars (Soul 35013) 

MY BABY 

Temptations (Gordy 7047) 

A LOVER'S CONCERTO 
Toys (Dynovoice 209) 

MY GIRL HAS GONE 
Miracles (Tamla 54123) 

TREAT HER RIGHT 
Roy Head (Back Beat 546) 

C. C. RIDER 
Bobby Powell (Whit 714) 

1 GOT YOU 

James Brown (King 6015) 

LET'S MOVE AND GROOVE 
Johnny Nash (Joda 102) 

SEE SAW 

Don Covay (Atlantic 2301) 

THINK 

Jimmy McCracklin (Imperial 66129) 

MAKE ME YOUR BABY 
Barbara Lewis (Atlantic 2300) 

SOMETHING ABOUT YOU 
Four Tops (Motown 1084) 

DON'T FIGHT IT 

Wilson Pickett (Atlantic 3206) 

TWO IS A COUPLE 
Ike & Tina Turner (Sue 135) 

DON'T HAVE TO SHOP AROUND 
Mod Lods (Volt 127) 

I BELIEVE I'LL LOVE ON 
Jackie Wilson (Brunswick 55283) 

TAKE ME IN YOUR ARMS 
Kim Weston (Gordy 7046) 

DO I MAKE MYSELF CLEAR 
Etta James & Sugar Pie De Santo 
(Cadet 5519) 

HEARTBEAT 

Gloria Jones (Uptown 712) 

LOOKING WITH EYES 

Dionne Warwick (Scepter 1211) 

HERE COME THE TEARS 
Gene Chandler (Constellation 164) 

HANG ON SLOOPY 

Ramsey Lewis Trio (Codct 5522) 

A TIME TO LOVE ME 
Lou Johnson (Amy 101) 

NEVER HAD IT SO GOOD 
Ronnie Milsap (Scepter 12101) 

I REALLY LOVE YOU 

Dee Dee Sharp (Cameo 375) 

JUST FOR YOU 
Jerry Butler (Vee Jay 707) 

JUST A LITTLE BIT 

Roy Head (Scepter 12116) 

RESPECT 

Otis Redding (Volt 128) 

HOLE IN THE WALL 

Packers (Pure Soul 1107) 

ONLY LOVE 

Solomon Burke (Atlontic 2308) 

IN CROWD 

Ramsey Lewis (Cadet 5506) 

I WANT TO MEET HIM 

Royallettes (MGM 13405) 

I DON'T KNOW WHAT 
YOU'VE GOT 

Little Richard (Vee Jay 698) 

I MISS YOU SO 

Little Anthony 8, Imperials (DCP 1149) 

SHOTGUN WEDDING 
Roy C. (Blackhawk 12101) 

BACK STREET 

Edwin Starr (Ric Tic 107) 

I'LL KEEP ON TRYING 
Walter Jackson (Okeh 7229) 

THE NEW BREED — 

Jimmy Holiday (Diplomacy 20) 

MOTHER NATURE 8< FATHER TIME — 

Brook Benton (RCA Victor 8693) 

BLACK KNIGHT 50 

Lou Folsen (Kent 431) 

I KNOW IT'S ALRIGHT 

Sam Hawkins (Blue Cat 1211) 

THE DUCK 

Jackie Lee (Mirwood 5502) 

POOR BOY 

0. V. Wright (Back Beat 551) 

SHE'S WITH HER OTHER LOVE 
Leon Heyward (imperial 66123) 

FOR YOUR LOVE 
Sam & Bill (Joda 100) 

I'M SO THANKFUL 
Ikettes (Modern 1011) 

GOTTA GET A HOLD OF MYSELF 
Dee Dee Warwick (Blue Rock 4032) 


16 


30 


27 


11 


15 


28 


22 


21 


24 


20 


10 


34 


25 


29 


26 


37 


18 


35 


33 


41 


12 


48 


13 


38 


17 


19 


42 


49 


46 


47 


23 


17 


31 


40 


4 ? 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 





B.C. 


fcNCiLANO $ JSEWJ'Sr HH MAKfeBS 


rHERouinssTonEi 


Mono LL3375 


ash Box — November 13, 1965 




-rrr\" 

< ■•«■'•' -V- -.;,f 

Wed., Nov. 10 -^Raleigh, N.C 
Fri., Nov. 12 Greensboro, N.G. 
Sat., Nov. IS J;. Washington, D.C. 

Sat., Nov. 13 Baltimore, Md. 
Sun., Nov. 14 Knoxville, Tenn. 
Mon., Nov. 15 Charlotte, N.C. 
Tue., Nov. '16 N ashville, Tenn. 
Wed., Nov. 17 Memphis, Tenn. 
Fri., Nov. 19*r . Jackson, Miss. 
Sat., Nov. 20 Shreveport, La. 
Sun., Nov. 21 Fort Worth, Texas 
. Sun., Nov. 21 Dallas, Texas 
^.,.: Tue., Nov. 23 ; Tulsa, Okla. 
Wed., „Nov. 24 ; Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Thurs., Nov. 25 Milwaukee, Wise. 
V Fri.^" Nov. 26 Detroit, Mich. 
"•f^§;'Sat., Nov, 27. .^.'Dayton, "Ohio 
• , Sat., Nov;-27;k Cincinnati, Ohio 
*-t-_.;|<^f._Sun 4 ]^v.J2_8jif Chicago, 111. 
1;-:ri^;Moh;7No^^^ 29/f "P®tivef» 

^ Tiie.j Nov. 30 .^ Scottsdale, Ariz. 


2 TWrs., pec. 2jji; Seattle, Wash. 
j^.^rr.;Peer3« .Sacramento, Calif. 

Calif. 

1 Sun:, P^c. 5 San Diego, Calif. 
Sun., Dec. 5 Los Angeles, Calif. 


big in both markets 

the black and white of today’s children 
reflecting that small thing 
that took a moment to make 
and brought a lifetime of misinterpretation 
so look for the reflection of the rolling stones 


on 


disc 


Stereo PS402 Mono LL3402 


Stereo PS429 Mono LL3429 


Stereo PS420 Mono LL3420 


43 



Tom Berman To Comedy 
A&R Oates At Victor 

Y(.'>RK — Toni Berman has been 
...'po a piaidueer of pop A»!iR at 
lA'A S'iotvir Koconis. He will speeial- 
:v the field of eomedy albums. The 
..ppointment was announeed by Her- 
aian Pia.:, manager of speeial prod- 
■uis. to whom Berman will report. 

"Berman’s aiipointment." noted 
Pia... "will enable us to eoneentrate 
mere fully on an impoitant area to 
our industry — ei)medy. In addition, 
Berman will eoiuinuo to coordinate 
Popular album product for our new 
Stereo S Tape Cartrid|re line." 

Berman has been with \’ictor since 
early Before joining; the A&R 

department, he was staff writer to the 
public affairs department. Prior to 
that he was with the Columbia Rec- 
ords Sales Corporation, first as man- 
agrer of field communications, and 
then as assistant merchandising- Man- 
ager. He will work out of the New 
York office. 




2 BIG LP's 

JUST RELEASED! 

loin *tioli!ne55' 


MS TCMS 

RHYTHM and BIHES 


siaronsm 


EXCELLO LP 8004 




1 77 3rd Ave. No., 
Nashville, Tenn. 


NASHBORO LP 7027 


I BREAKING IN BOSTON! 

I HEAVY REACTION IN 

I Wash. D.C., Shreveport, N.Y. 

“SHY 

GUY” 

I THE RENES 

I Riba 10012 

I 

I Distributors: 

I Some Territories Still Available 
I D.J.’s: Write For Samples 

I RIBA RECORDS 

I 101 Rockaway Ave., 

\ Valley Stream, N.Y. 


Amy-Mala-Bell Unveils 
Nat"l. Dis'trib Deals 

■NEW YORK — Larry Uttal, general 
manager of .\niy-Mala-Bell Records, 
has announced the signing of several 
new production and distribution deals 
tor the label. 

The first is with F.G.G. Productions, 
Inc., involving records produced by 
Bob Feldman, Richard Gottehrer and 
.Jerry Goldstein, who have produced 
many hit records such as “Candy” by 
the Strangeloves and “Hang On 
Sloopy" by the McCoys. Their first 
release together will be a record be- 
ing released immediately by Little 
Eva, of "Locomotion” fame, entitled 
"Stand By Me.” 

Uttal also announced the signing 
of a deal for the distribution of Gold- 
wax Records, based in Memphis, which 
was previously distributed by Vee Jay 
Records. The first release on this new 
label will be by the Ovations, who had 
a hit record entitled “It’s Wonderful 
To Be In Love.” Also to be released 
on the Goldwax label will be records 
by O. V. Wright and James Carr. 

While on a trip through the south- 
west last -week, Uttal also announced 
the acquisition of a master which is 
currently hitting in the Dallas 
area. The record is entitled “No Man 
Is An Island” by the Van Dykes, and 
will be nationally released this week. 


The (Peter) Ford In 
Philips' Futu re 

NEW YORK — Philins Records has an- 
nounced an “all-out” sales and promo 
drive coinciding with the release of 
the first single recording by new art- 
ist, Peter Ford. 

“Blue Ribbons” b/w “Don’t Keep it 
to Yourself” was recorded on the 
West Coast by Philins producers. Jack 
Tracy and Mike Curb, who signed 
the 19-year-old Ford to an exclusive 
Philips pact after seeing him in Cali- 
fornia clubs. 

Label product manager, Lou Simon, 
is shipping the record in a specially 
designed photo sleeve and an exten- 
sive promotion campaign is being co- 
ordinated by Hugh Dallas, Philips Na- 
tional Promotion Director and Ford’s 
personal manager, Gerald Purcell. 

Ford, who is the son of movie star 
Glenn Ford and dancer Eleanor Pow- 
ell. is presently a student at Santa 
Monica Citv College and has — in ad- 
dition to West Coast nitery appear- 
ancefe — done several featured acting 
jobs on major dramatic TV shows. 
Thus far he has spurned film offers, 
preferring for the present to pursue 
a career as a lecording artist. 



Mainstream Holds 1st Distrib 
Meeting For Movie Theme LPs 

NEW YORK — Mainstream Records 
recently held its first promotional 
meeting with East Coast distributors 
concerning the label’s five movie 
soundtrack LPs. Other meetings, 
along these same lines, are planned 
for Mid-West distributors and racks. 
The albums involved in the promo- 
tion are orip'inal sound tracks from 
flir-ks including Federico Fellini’s 
“Juliet Of The Spirits.” “King Rat” 
composed and conducted by John 
Barry, “The Collector” which is the 
work of Maurice Jarre and “Moment 
Of Truth,” composed and conducted 
by Piero Piccioni. Also involved is a 
collection LP titled “Great Original 
Sound Track Recordings & Movie 
I'hemes.” Big things are expected 
from the “.Juliet Of The Spirits” and 
the “King Rat” films, and in anticipa- 
tion of this, the label plans the re- 
lease of singles from both of these 
sound tracks. 


C-P Buys 'Time' 

NEW YORK — Cameo-Parkway Rec- 
ords has picked-up a master from the 
Jox label, “Time” by Jeanne Hatfield. 
Date has been marketed under the 
Cameo logo. 



’'’fliiiilllllllllllliinr 'aiijfililillllllllllllllllllllllillilllllli 

ALBUMS REVISITED 


CALYPSO-HARRY BELAFONTE 


Back in 1950, when the calypso 
sound was as commercial as the folk- 
rock idiom of today, RCA Victor 
Records marketed Han-y Belafonte’s 
“Calypso” LP. The artist’s third LP 
for the label, it was an instant suc- 
cess, so that by the time the following 
year rolled around, Victor claimed 
that the set marked the first instance 
of a solo artist selling a million copies 
of an album. The company made its 
gold-record presentation to Belafonte 
on the Ed Sullivan Show. In 1963, the 
set was awarded a gold LP from the 
RIAA. However, a “Belafonte at Car- 


negie Hall” set received RIAA-certifi- 
cation tw’o years before, even though 
its release followed “Calypso.” (RIAA 
began its gold record auditing in 1958, 
two years after the release of “Calyp- 
so”.) Although calypso music does 
not have the chart strength of a 
decade ago, Victor says that “Calyp- 
so”.) Although calypso music does 
LP releases. There was a boost in 
sales when the album was released in 
a stereo-like version. Among Bela- 
fonte’s 19 albums for Victor, one other 
is a gold-record winner. It’s “Jump- 
Up Calypso.” 


A PIONEER RETIRES— A few of the Columbia’s executives recently at- 
tended a large retirement party for record sales pioneer Paul Peppin (seated 
right) gather around to help present a goki record marking the end of 45 ' 
ytars in the record business. Pictured are (standing, from left) Emil J. 

I Loetz, vice-president and general mi^nager; Del Costello, divismn sales_ mana- 
ger; Patrik Butler, vice-president; H R. Basford Dist.; -William P. Gallagher, 
Columbia label veep; Robert Moerin:^;, regiorn;^, promotion manager; Ted ^ 
Rosenberg, CRDI (Los Angeles) sales i aj^Ager; Clive J. Davis, Columbia’s 
I administrative veep; salesman Clyde -Jackson; and Robert Craig, president, 

I Craig Distributors. Columbia regional sales managerj Gene Block, host for 
! the party, assists Mr. Gallagher in the presentation. Mis. Louise Peppin is 
seated at left. The party took place at Hollywood’s Villa Capri restaurant. 


I TRO Ups Goday To VP 

i 

NEW YORK — Happy Goday has been 
promoted to vice president of The 
Richmond Organization by Howard S. 
I Richmond, TRO president. Since join- 
I ing TRO six years ago, Goday has 
I been serving as general professional 
manager of the various firms within 
i the TRO operation. 

1 Coday’s career in the music busi- 
ness spans more than a quarter cen- 
tury. In 1940, he joined with Lou Levy 
in setting up Leeds Music. He was 
active there in a professional capacity 
and also worked closely with Levy in 
the preparation and staging of the 
' Andrews Sisters act. 

In 1942, Goday moved to the West 
Coast where he set up offices for 
Leeds. He operated the Leeds Holly- 
wood office until 1950, at which time 
he left to establish his own company, 
Goday Music, affiliated with BMI. 

A conversation with TRO head, 
Howie Richmond, regarding overseas 
rights to certain of the Goday copy- 
rights, led, in 1959, to Goday’s joining 
Richmond as a professional manager. 
The Goday catalog was brought into 
the TRO fold and became Suffolk 


Minstrels Diversify 

NEW YORK — The New Christy Min- 
strels, who have proven their success 
in the entertainment field with a 
string of hit records and sell-out con- 
cert appearances, have entered the 
world of business, with their invest- 
ment in a water-ski factory in Cy- 
press Gardens, Florida. 

George Greif, manager of the Min- 
strels, said “We feel that the mem- 
bers of the Group should diversify 
their interests and this investment fol- 
lowing closely on the heels of our in- 
vestments in real estate, both in Eu- 
rope and the United States, furthers 
this belief.” 

Plans are currently being formu- 
lated by the Minstrels to produce 
their own television spectacular that 
will be taped at Cypress Gardens. 


In his new capacity, Goday will 1 
continue working with show writers I 
and will be active in many upcoming 1 
song promotion projects now being [ 
blueprinted by TRO in the fields of 
motion pictures, television and Broad- 
way show productions. | 

In addition to his strong profes- ] 
sional background, Goday has a close 
identification with other aspects of 
show business. At one time he was | 
a well-known make-up specialist, who 
worked with virtually all the name 
band instrumentalists and vocalists, 
making them up before their appear- 
ances on the stages of the Paramount, 
Strand, Capitol and Roxy Theaters in 
New York. 

He was also a “Lindy Hop” dancer 
and was a member of a “Lindy” team 
with veteran publisher Lou Levy. It 
was this association in the ’40’s which 
led to Goday’s patricipation in the for- 
mation of Leeds Music. 


Music, a firm jointly owned by Rich- 
mond and Goday. 

Since joining TRO, Goday has been 
extremely active in the professional 
operation, working particularly closely 
with such writers as Anthony Newley 
and Leslie Bricusse in their scores for 
“Stop the World, I Want to Get Off,” 
and “The Roar of the Greasepaint, the 
Smell of the Crowd,” with Lionel 
Bart in connection with his “Oliver” 
score, and with Charles Aznavour in 
his current show, “The World of 
Charles Aznavour.” 


44 


Cosh Box — November 13, 1965 



RUSTY WARREN’S NEWEST 



JUBILEE RECORDS 


A Product ot Jay-Uee Record Company, Inc. 
A DIVISION OF THE COSNAT CORPORATION 
318 West t8tli Street, New York 38, N.Y. • PL 7-85/0 


ash Box — November 13, 


1965 


45 











QUITE AN AUDIENCE — The Ned Odum Boys, whose current Columbia re- 
lease is “Eat Drink and Be Merry,” recently entertained the President and 
Mrs. Johnson in the Oval Room of the White House, on the occasion of the 
Salute to Congress. The group will soon begin a State Department tour for 
the Job Corp. 


Steff Signs With Epic 

NEW YORK — Epic veep and g.m., 
Leonard Levy, has just announced the 
signing of vocalist, musician and 
songwriter Steff, to an exclusive con- 
tract. The young, multi-lingual Swiss 
law student, has toured Europe as 
both an actor and a singer, and has 
recorded in both French and German, 
with his best effort to date having 
been a rendition of “Little Honda” in 
German. 

The chanter’s first U.S. release is 
titled “Where Did She Go” b/w 
“Others.” 


Ed Silvers To England 

NEW A"ORK — Ed Silvers, general 
manager of Flo-Mar Music, has left 
for a 2-week stav in England. Tops 
on Silvers’ agenda is the placement 
of material with English publishers 
and producers. Flo-Mar currently has 
on release in England the new Mickey 
Most production of “Dig A Little 
Deeper” by the Cherokees (to be re- 
leased here by MGM), “Remind My 
Baby Of Me,” in a new Wayne Fon- 
tana EP, “Let It Be Now” and “Stand 
By And Cry” by Jan Panterm, “Let’s 
Go Get Stoned” by Manfred Mann 
and “The Real Thing” by Kim D. Sil- 
vers is staying at the Westbury Hotel 
in London. 


5 PUPPET ON A STRING I 

I ELVIS PRESLEY RCA VICTOR | 

= Gladys Music. Inc. = 

I WOODEN HEART | 

I ELVIS PRESLEY RCA VICTOR = 

= Gladys Music. Inc. g 

1 I'M YOURS I 

i ELVIS PRESLEY RCA VICTOR | 

I Gladys Masle, Ine. i 

i RING DANG DOO I 

i SAM THE SHAM & THE PHARAOHS . MGM | 
I Valley Publishers, Inc./Beckle Music | 

I I CAN'T BELIEVE IT I 

5 THE ANIMALS MGM i 

i SUHINA MUSIC, INC. | 

1 MOONLIGHT AND ROSES I 

I VIC DANA DOLTON i 

E Charles N. Daniels, Ine. E 

I I JUST DON'T KNOW WHAT TO DO I 
i WITH MYSELF | 

I DUSTY SPRINGFIELD PHILIPS E 

I Belinda (Canada) Ltd. /Quartet Music. Inc. e 

I A TIME TO LOVE I 

i (A TIME TO CRY) i 

1 LOU JOHNSON BIGTOP = 

I HIM & Range Songs, Inc. = 

I I NEED YOU SO I 

E CHUCK JACKSON & = 

i MAXINE BROWN WAND f 

f St. Louis Music Corp. E 

I I'M LOSING YOU I 

I ARETHA FRANKLIN COLUMBIA E 

H Valley Publishers, Ine. E 

1 THE THRILL OF LOVING YOU I 

E VIC DAMONE WARNER BROS, f 

i Bits Masle. Ine./Tlparfllle Hisle, Ine. = 

I Eleventh Flour Masle, Ine. E 

I I DON'T HURT ANYMORE I 

i BETTY EVERETT VEE-JAY 1 

I Hill A Range Songs, Ine. = 

I STAND BY ME | 

E earl grant DECCA i 

= Progressive Music Publishing Co., Inc. | 

I THE ABERBACH GROUP 1 

i 1G19 Broadway, New York, N. V. | 


Ramot Forms New Label 

NEW YORK— Tom DeCillis, head of 
Ramot Enterprises, has announced 
the formation of a record label, Ram- 
blin Records. The new label (a divi- 
sion of Ramot) will act as an outlet 
for product produced by the parent 
production firm. DeCillis stated that 
not only will the production firm con- 
tinue to produce for other labels, such 
as Clou(i and Mercury, but it will 
strive to produce the best product for 
Ramblin Records. “We plan to release 
an album in the near future as well 
as singles aimed at the pop r&b mai’- 
kets,” said DeCillis. Some areas are 
still open for distribution and any 
distributors interested in handling 
the line should write or wire Tom 
DeCillis c/o Ramblin Records, 48 Hill 
Street, Suite 107, Bloomfield, N.J. 

Duke Anderson, associate A&R 
director for Ramot Enterprises, an- 
nounced that the production company 
has signed Blossom Hutchins, a new 
r&b vocalist. Miss Hutchins has al- 
ready recorded two sides, “It’s Get- 
ting Me Down” b/w “Long Lonely 
Nights.” The deck, the first on the 
new label, will be released the week 
of Nov. 1. 


AF Dis'trib Change 

NEW YORK — Harold Drayson, vice- 
president of Audio Fidelity Records 
I announced that the firm’s present 
distributor. Jay Kay in Dallas, will 
j now be servicing the Houston-Okla- 
' homa territories, replacing United 
Record Distributors in Houston. This 
company will be responsible for the 
j distribution of both the Audio Fidel- 
! ity and Karate Labels. 



VERY IMPRESSIVE— Lainie Kazan’s 
guest shot on the Dean Martin Show 
i (Oct. 21) obviously impressed the 
' host, because he invited her back for 
i three more of the same. Meanwhile 
! she’s taped a Danny Kaye Show for 
, future viewing (24) and signed for a 
dramatic spot on the Ben Casey stan- 
za of Dec. 6. The lark is curi-ently 
cutting her first LP for MGM. 


<6 


Tepper & Bennett: Not 
Much Time To Look Back 

NEW YORK — Foi- a writing team 
that can claim 2(; yeais of pi'ofession- 
al output, Sid Tepper and Roy Bennett 
have I'o special i-eason to view the 
past with more than just passing 
nostalgia. 

The t,vo, who grew up together 
and are fond of noting that they 
wrote togethei' at 111 ? ag? of 11, are 
too busy wi h today’s music business 
to be corcerre 1 with the so-called 
“good old” days. 

At the niorrent, thev have some- 
thing unusual to celebrate. After writ- 
ing some 40 songs for Elvis Presley, 
thev are, ironically, on the market 
wi+h <'heir first Pi’psley single. The 
side, “Puppet on a String,” from the 
new Presley flick. “Girl Happy,” has 
just broken on the Top 100. 

Just I'pcprtly, a 'Tepper Bennett 
number dating back to 1948 had a 
disk revival that has evidently taken 
it out of relative obscurity into the 
standard class. The song is “Red 
Roses for a Blue Lady,” whose hit 
recording by Bert Kaempfert gave 
it the kind of good-music send-off 
that currentlv realizes performances 
in some 40 albums. Also, it has re- 
ceived some 47,000 performances on 
radio. 

The significant I'eturn of “Roses” 
pi'ompted a query on what other 
years-back material by the duo could 
make lightning strike twice. The 
writers feel it’s the old Ames Bros, 
novelty hit, “The Naughty Lady Of 
Shady Lane.” 

Besides keeping up with the pop | 
idiom, Tepper and Bennett are well- 
heeled in specialty material. They 
have penned a number of successful 
kiddie-market songs, as well as 
Christmas material. Their big Yule- 
tide hit is “I’m Getting Nuthin’ for 
Christmas.” This year, a new Holiday 
tune by the team will make its ap- 
pearance. A song called “Christmas 
Child” will be released in versions by 
the Harry Simeone Chorale, Sammy 
Kaye and Burl Ives. 

On the straight pop front, the 
cleffers will have a new Robert Goulet 
single after the first of the year. 
Goulet had a successful summertime 
outing on a T&B item, “Sounds Of 
Summer.” 

Augmenting their U. S. success 
down through the years, B&T tunes 
have had foreign success, with a num- 
ber of them making it abroad without 
any U.S. noise to date. Latter include 
“The Young Ones,” “Travelling 
Light,” “Stairway Of Love” and 
“Wonderful World Of The Young.” 
“The Young Ones” was the title song 
of a Cliff Richard movie, which also 
included 'another B&T effort, “When 
The Girl In Your Arms Is The Girl 
In Your Heart.” 

While the team of Tepper and Ben- 
nett are not likely to join the ranks 
of the protest-song movement, they 
are likely to take any upcoming pop 
musical trends in stride — and with 
a big of hits. 


New Art'ist's Hit 
For Columbia 

A flock of new artists have cut a 
number of hits for Columbia in the 
past few months. Also, several newly 
acquired artists are credited with 
debut singles that have moved into 
high charts positions. 

Bob Dylan, leader of the folk-rock 
trend in music, has recently increased 
his following with his top ten outing 
of “Positively 4th Sti’eet.” His other 
single, “Like A Rolling Stone,” also 
ranked at the top of the charts. The 
folk-rock quintet. The Byrds, have a 
winner with their latest, “Turn! Turn! 
Turn!” Last spring the group climbed 
to the number-one spot with “Mr. 
Tambourine Man.” To follow their 
top-selling “Before And After,” the 
English singing duo Chad and Jeremy 
have “I Have Dreamed” coupled with 
“Should I.” Billy Joe Royal is match- 
ing his hest-selling “Dovn In The 
Boondocks” with another big single. 
“I Knew You When.” “Louie, Louie,” 
which introduced Paul Revere and The 
Raiders was followed by “Steppin' 
Out,” which earned the group chart 
honors. 

A number of newly signed artists 
have recorded debut singles which 
the label has high hopes for, includ- 
ing Simon and Garfunkel’s “The 
Sounds of Silence,” “Time,” by the 
Pozo-Seco Singers, and Italian vocal- 
ist Nini Rosso’s “II Silenzio.” 

Two new singles by Country and 
Western artists are happening both 
pop and c&w. “Little” Jimmy Dickens' 
“May The Bird Of Paradise Fly Up 
Your Nose,” and the Statler Brothers, 
with “Flowers On The Wall.” 

In addition, Columbia’s established 
pop vocalists are scoring with the 
likes of Barbra Streisand’s “He 
Touched Me,” Tony Bennett’s “Love 
Theme From ‘The Sandpiper,’ ” Andy 
Williams’ “Ain’t It True,” Patti Page 
with “Ribbons and Roses,” Robert 
Goulet with “Come Back to Me, My 
Love,” “Try to Remember” by The 
Brothers Four, Jerry Vale’s “Deep in 
Your Heart,” and “Happy To Be With 
You” by Johnny Cash. 


Howard Cook Forms 
Indie PR Company 

NEW YORK — An indie promotion and 
publicity company has been formed 
here by Howard Cook. He leaves Don 
Costa’s DCP Productions to make the 
move. Before joining DCP, Cook 
served on the New York promotion 
& publicity staff of Colpix Records, 4 
and, before, was on the staff of Bill- 
board Magazine. Temporary head- 
quarters for Cook are 104 Washington ’ 
Place. Phone number is AL 5-1212. 


Fonf-ana Rushes Silkie LP 

CHICAGO — Eyeing Top 100 success . 
on “You’ve Got To Hide Your Love 
Away” by the Silkie, Fontana Records 
is rushing an LP to market by the ^ 
group. Set is titled after the hit, 
which is number 29 this week. 


It's ASCAP, 'Darling' 

NEW YORK — Last week’s review of 
Sarah Vaughan’s “Darling” date on 
Mercury contained the wrong clear- 
ing-house info. Publisher is Joseph E. 
Levine Music, affiliated with ASCAP. 



MOA Convention 

During the recent MOA 
Convention in Chicago 
(left to right) Stan 
Gortikov, president of 
Capitol Records dis- 
tributing corporation; A1 
Martino; and Wayde 
Pepper, Eastern sales 
executive, got together 
to discuss the chanter’s 
current “Forgive Me” 
click. 


1 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


J 



both 
headed 
Iff the 
same 
direction 



HANG 

ON 

SLOOPY 

Ramsey 

Lewis 

Trio 

CADET 5522 


RESCUE 

ME 

Fontella 

Bass 

CHECKER 1120 


CHESS 

records 


ash Box — November 13, 1965 


:ur!u/o Named To 
' jsicor Sales Spot 

N ’■« Xc'KK Haimy Foitunulo, 
- :--a:vh nianajrei for Liberty 

ai, .. . ill N ow York, has been 
..o-.aii liirootor of sinple sales ami 
y : >>iia-t loll fiu- Miisioor Keoords, ac- 
oouiiiiir lo Art Talniailpe, iirosideiit of 
tlio firm. Fortiinato has just oom- 
plotoil iiis first iiatioiiwiilo pi onto tour 
for t!u firm. In addition to his dis- 
^ibiitu :' oxperior.oO, ho also enjoys a 
isu k.Ciound of 111 yoai > ;n die retail 
; oooi d field. 

.Moanwhilo, the ialio. has added a 
now fTiamp. the Huntei Twins, to its 
talent roster. The Ul-year old identi- 
ea! twins will be euttinp their first 
sides th s w eek. 


Lyrical Surprise 

I'ETROIT — Golden World Records 
reports that to its "extreme" surprise 
land deliffhtl an unusual occurence 
has been taking: place all across the 
iiiuntry. 

It seems that amateur and profes- 
sional songwriters from all over the 
I'nited States have been submitting 
lyrics for the label’s recent instru- 
mental Smash, “Hungry For Love!” 

Radio stations have joined in the 
parade to create lyrics, and have been 
running contests to find a fitting set 
of lyrics for the melody^. 

Literally hundreds of ideas have 
been submitted to the company, and 
officials are now in the process of re- 
viewing them. 

Shelley Haims, label general man- 
ager, states that if any radio station 
is interested in running a similar con- 
test, the company is most anxious to 
cooperate and station should contact 
them at their Detroit office. 


SESAC Holiday Package 
Sold To 125 + Markets 

NEW YORK — Within a week 
after its initial promotional mailing, 
SESAC’s 1965 ‘Holiday Package’ was 
sold in more than 125 I'adio markets 
throughout the United States, accord- 
ing to Sid Guber, the firm’s national 
sales manager. The special “bonus” 
production disk of harp moods and 
interludes is apparently the big draw- 
ing card as more than 95' ^ of the 
orders received to date were for the 
full six LP package and the bonus LP. 
“While a few stations are taking ad- 
vantage of the three LP offer, minus 
the bonus disk, at $6.95," said Guber, 
"the big six LP package, plus bonus, 
at $12.95 is unquestionably the pre- 
ferred choice of the broadcasters.” 

The 1965 Holiday Package, gift 
wrapped and accompanied by a minia- 
ture Christmas tree, contains six LPs 
featuring the Anita Kerr Singers, 
Elliot Lawrence and his Orchestra, 
the William Dawson Chorale, the 
’Trinity Choir of St. Paul’s Chapel, the 
Don Janse Chorale and an album of 
sacred melodies performed on carillon 
and organ by Louis Delmotte and 
George Crook. 

Designed to provide the broadcast 
industry with an assortment of un- 
usual program and production ma- 
terial for the coming Christmas sea- 
son, the 1965 Holiday Package in- 
cludes more than 81 individual cuts 
including new renditions of popular 
traditional carols and anthems plus 
numerous original selections ideally 
-'titl'd for Yuletide programming. 


W BREA’'- .'G BIG! 


MARY ’^LLS 


"PLEASE, PI.': ' ME’ 

“I SHOULD WT 
KNOWN BETT^n 

Fox 619 

GREATEST SOUND IN MUSIC: 



Da ve Clark Five Due 
For New U.S. Tour 

XEIY YORK — Bulleting up the charts 
with their Epic smash, "Over And 
Over,” the Dave Clark Five, fresh 
from their presentation at the Royal 
(.’ommand Performance, will arrive at 
Kennedy International Airport on 
Nov. 11 to begin their latest tour of 
the U.S. 

The group will tape NBC’s "Hulla- 
baloo Show,” which Clark will host, 
and they will play CBS’s “Ed Sullivan 
Show" Nov. l-i. After their en- 
gagement in Hempstead, L. L, three 
days later, they will head for Salt 
Lake City for a show on Nov. 19. 
Then they plav Portand, Seattle and 
Los .Angeles before thev work their 
way back to the South-East. 


Vet ASCAP Writers Give 
Advice At Seminar 

NEW’ YORK — “A young songwriter 
should continue to write the ballads 
which his talent warrants, but he 
should also try his hand at the com- 
mercially successful rock and roll 
songs in order to establish himself 
with music publishers.” This was the 
advice of Paul Vance, writer of 
“Catch A Falling Star” and “A World 
Without Sunshine.” at the fifth ses- 
sion last week of the ASCAP Sympo- 
sium on American Music being held 
Monday evenings at Judson Hall on 
West 57th Street. Vance, together 
with his partner Lee Pockriss, writer 
of the musical “Tovarich”; Kay Swift, 
writer of “Fine and Dandv” and 
“Can’t We Be Friends”; and Lou Al- 
ter. composer of “Manhattan Sere- 
nade” and “You Turned The Tables 
On Me,” were the members of the 
panel. 

Swift and Alter felt that crafts- 
manship and originality of the ex- 
nression of ideas in songwriting were 
the hallmarks of i^rofessional music 
people. All members of the panel 
agreed that in today’s music business, 
the Artist and Repertoire people in 
the recording field were chiefly re- 
sponsible for the kind of songs which j 
get a public hearing. The panel also j 
agreed that manv factors, including 
the increasing financial status of i 
teenagers and their generallv pre- ! 
cocious climate, contribute to the type 
music which is most successful. 

The sixth and final session of the 
ASCAP Svmposium will be held this 
Monday (8) at 8 PM at .Judson Hall. 
Admission is free. 


Amoex Signs Taoe Deal 
With Orrtronics Firm 

NEW YORK — Ampex Corporation of 
Redwood Citv. Calif., and Orrtronics. 
Inc., of Opelika, Ala., have concluded 
an agreement licensing Ampex to 
manufacture and market home and 
educational versions of the Orrtronic 
cartridge stereo tape music system, 
now being sold for use in automobiles. 

Amoex will provide technical sup- 
port for the further development of , 
cartridge systems for various mar- j 
kets. Orrtronics will continue to : 
manufacture and market the automo- 
bile system. 

The Orrtronics svstem provides up 
to an hour and a half of continuous 
stereophonic music at a tape speed of I 
.3% inches per second. It utilizes 
a self-threading continuous-loop car- 
tridge with eight tracks of sound on 
standard 14 inch wide audio tape. 
Cartridges used are one-third smaller 
than those previously available. 

Ampex, one of the world’s largest 
pioducer of prerecorded stereo tapes, 
will provide a substantial number of 
cartridge music selections for use 
with the Orrtronics cartridge system. 
The firm’s stereo tape library includes 
more than 1,400 titles, including 
classical, popular, folk and jazz, for 
30 major U. S., British and European 
recording labels. 

The Orrtronics cartridge system 
was developed by Cousino Electronics 
Corporation, Toledo, Ohio, the re- 
search and development subsidiary of 
Orrtronics. 



BIG BREAKFAST — At the recent RCA Victor breakfast in Nashville are 
pictured in top row: (left) Mrs. Chet Atkins; Steve Sholes, division vice-presi- 
dent, Popular Artists & Repertoire; Chet Atkins, manager; Norman Racusin, 
division veep and operations manager; and Joe D’Imperio, division veep; 
(right) Eddie Arnold presents Steve Sholes with a commission as an honorary 
Kentucky Colonel. Shown in center row: (left) Norman Racusin welcomes 
guests; (center) Archie Campbell, Victor’s comic country singer, emcees the 
breakfast show; (right) Lorene Mann and Justin Tubb sing their single hit 
“Hurry, Mr. Peters.” Shown in the bottom row: (left) Don Gibson is intro- 
duced by Archie Campbell; and (right) Waylon Jennings (right) and one of 
the members of the Marijon singers pei'form “Stop The World And Let Me 
Off.” 


Country Music Grows In Northeastern U.S 


CHESTER, PA.— On Oct. 23, the lis- 
tening audiences in the Philadelphia- 
Wilmington corridor were greeted 
with full-time country music broad- 
casting when WEEZ-Chester made 
major switch in format to the c & w 
sound. Following a national trend 
that has seen such major market 
changes as those of WJJD-Chicago 
and WJRZ-Newark in recent weeks. 
Radio Del-Val, Inc, headed by vet 
broadcaster Erny Tannen, is now 
bringing country music to the nation’s 
4th largest market. 

The format switch is being heralded 
by full page newspaper ads in Phila- 
delphia, Chester and Wilmington 
dailies, and also on billboard signs. A 
huge sweepstakes promotion supports 
the coming of country, with prizes in- 
cluding a live pony, a color TV set, 
transistor radios given away every 
hour, and dozens of lesser gifts. Dis- 
plays have been placed in all record 
shops, and publication of the “WEEZ 


Sheet,” a weekly listing of the mar- 
ket’s most popular country records, 
has been inaugurated. 

Other Erny Tannen companies in- 
clude WYRE-Annapolis and WDMV- 
Salisbury, Md. 

Not too long ago country music got 
a further boost in New York State 
when WMMJ-Lancaster switched 
from good music to a completely 
country format. The station, which 
made the change on Oct. 18, is owned 
by Seaport Broadcasting, under Stan- 
ley Jasanski, and run by program di- 
rector Jack Kelly. 

In the not too distant future, coun- 
try music will make even further in- 
roads in the northeast when WFYI- 
Mineola, N.Y. begins broadcasting its 
“Town And Country Music Jubilee” 
from dawn to dusk. Concurrent with 
the change, which will take place on 
Jan. 1, the station also expects to 
change its call signs to WTHE. 



“Golden” Celebration 

Enjoying the festivities 
at the recent celebration 
in honor of “Golden 
Boy’s” first anniversary 
are (left to right) Tony 
Newley, Joan Collins, 
May Britt, co-stars Sam- 
my Davis and Paula 
Wayne, producer Hillard 
Elkins, Susan Strass- 
berg, Ann Jackson and 
co-composer Charles 
Strouse. Davis’ latest 
deck “Yes I Can” has 
been issued by Reprise 
in conjunction with the 
anniversary. 


AfJ 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 




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Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


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Cash Box — November 13, 1965 




Cculi Bf« 


TOP 100 Albums 




NOVEMBER 13, 1965 



Po$. Lost Week 


SOUND OF MUSIC 2 

Soundtrack (RCA Victor LOCD/LSOD 7005) 


2 

HELP 

Beatles (Capitol MAS/SMAS 2386) 

1 

• 

WHIPPED CREAM AND 

OTHER DELIGHTS 

Herb Alpert's Tijuana Brass (A & M 
LP/SP 110) 

5 

4 

LOOK AT US 

Sonny & Cher (Atco 177) 

3 

5 

THE IN CROWD 

Ramsey Lewis (Cadet LP 757/S 757) 

6 

• 

GOING PLACES 

Herb Alpert's Tijuana Brass (A & M 
112/4112) 

9 

7 

HIGHWAY 61 REVISITED 4 

Bob Dylan (Columbia CL 2389 /CS 9189) 

8 

OUT OF OUR HEADS 

Rolling Stones 

(London LL 3429 /PS 429) 

7 

9 

MARY POPPINS 

Soundtrack (Buena Vista BV 4026/4026) 

8 

10 

YOU DON'T HAVE 

TO BE JEWISH 

Various (Kapp KRL/KRS 4503) 

11 

11 

BRINGING IT ALL BACK 

HOME 10 

Bob Dylan (Columbia CL 2328/CS 9728) 

12 

VENTURES A GO GO 

(Dolton BLP 2037/857 8037) 

12 

13 

MORE HITS BY THE 
SUPREMES 

(Motown M/S 627) 

14 

14 

HERMAN'S HERMITS 

ON TOUR 

(MGM E SE 4295) 

15 

• 

MY NAME IS BARBRA, TWO 

Barbra Streisand 
(Columbia CL 2409/CS 9209) 

48 

16 

MY NAME IS BARBRA 

Barbra Streisand 
(Columbia CL 2336/C5 9736) 

21 

17 

ORGAN GRINDER SWING 

Jimmy Smith (Verve V/V-6 8629) 

18 

18 

ELVIS FOR EVERYONE 19 

Elvis Presley (RCA Victor LPM/LSP 3450) 

.m 

THE MAGIC MUSIC FROM 

FAR AWAY PLACES 29 

Bert Kaempfert (Decca DL 4616/DL 74676) 

• 

SEE WHAT TOMORROW 

BRINGS 49 

Peter, Paul S. Mary (Warner Bros. 7675) 

21 

MY FAIR LADY 

Soundtrack (Columbia KOL 8000/ 
K05 2600) 

20 

:• 

FAREWELL ANGELINA 

Joan Baez (Vanguard VSD 79209/ 

LRS 9200) 

39 

0 23 

f 

SEPTEMBER OF MY YEARS 

Frank Sinatra (Reprise F/FS 1014) 

13 

i 24 

r 

YOU WERE ON MY MIND 

We 5 (A & M LP 111/SP 4111) 

27 

25 

r- 

A SESSION WITH 

GARY LEWIS 

(Liberty LRP 3410/LST 7419) 

26 


26 

27 

28 

29 

30 

31 

32 

33 

34 

35 

36 

37 

38 

39 

40 

41 

42 

43 

44 


GENTLE IS MY LOVE 

Nancy Wilson (Capitol T /ST 235 7 J 

ALL I REALLY WANT TO DO 16 

Cher (Imperial LP 9292/LP 12292) 

EVE OF DESTRUCTION 17 

Barry McGuire (Dunhill D 50003) 

SUMMER DAYS AND 
SUMMER NIGHTS 25 

Beach Boys (Capitol T /ST 2354) 

ANIMAL TRACKS 30 

Animals (MGM C/SB 4305) 

SKITCH . . . TONIGHT 32 

Skitch Henderson 
(Columbia CL 2367/CS 9767) 

GREAT RACE 34 


Henry Mancini (RCA Victor LPM/LSP 3402) 

JUST ONCE IN MY LIFE 31 

The Righteous Bros. (Philles LP/S 4008) 

DEAR HEART 40 

Andy Williams 

(Columbia CL 2338/CS 9138} 

WHY IS THERE AIR? 35 

Bill Cosby (Warner Bros. W WS 1606) 

FIDDLER ON THE ROOF 22 

Original Cast (RCA Victor LCO/ LSO J093i 

CATCH THE WIND 23 

Donovan (Hickory LPM 723) 

BEATLES VI 28 

(Capitol T/ST 2358) 

THE NEARNESS OF YOU 33 

John Gory (RCA Victor LPM,LSP 3349) 


TONY'S GREATEST HITS 
VOL. Ill 

Tony Bennett 

(Columbia CL 2373/CS 9173) 

LOUIE LOUIE 

Kingsmen (Wand LP/S 657} 

(REMEMBER ME) I'M THE 
ONE WHO LOVES YOU 

Dean Martin (Reprise R/RS 6170) 

BABY DON'T GO 

Sonny & Cher (Reprise R/RS 6177) 

HIT SOUNDS OF THE 
LETTERMEN 

(Capitol T/ST 2359) 


45 I'M A FOOL 


38 

41 

47 

50 

43 

53 


Dino, Desi, & Billy (Reprise R/RS 6176) 

• MOON OVER NAPLES 56 

Billy Vaughn (Dot DLP 3654/DLP 25654) 

47 JUDY COLLINS #5 46 

(Clektra EKL 300/CKL 7300) 

48 my CHERIE 42 

Al Martino (Capitol T/ST 2362) 

49 LOOKING THROUGH 

THE EYES OF LOVE 45 

Gene Pitney (Musicor MM 2069/MS 3069) 

50 JAMES BROWN'S 2 MILLION 

SELLER PAPA'S GOT A 
BRAND NEW BAG 36 

(King 938) 


53 

54 

55 

56 

57 

58 

59 

60 
61 


HAVING A WILD WEEKEND 37 

Dave Clark Five 

(Epic LN 24162/BN 26162) 

THERE IS ONLY ONE 

ROY ORBISON 52 

(MGM C/SC 4308) 

TOO MANY RIVERS 59 

Brenda Lee (Decca DL 46S4/DL 74684) 

WHERE DID OUR LOVE GO 54 

Supremes (Motown MT 621 . S 621) 

THREE O'CLOCK IN 

THE MORNING 44 

Bert Koempfert 

(Decca DL 4670/DL 74670) 

THE GENIUS OF JANKOWSKI 55 

Horst Jankowski 

(Mercury MG 20993 /SR 60993) 

NERO GOES POP 65 

Peter Nero & Arthur Fiedler & The Boston 
Pops (RCA Victor LN/LSC 2821) 

MOM ALWAYS LIKED YOU 
BEST 

Smothers Bros. 

(Mercury MG 21050/SR 61050) 

MARIANNE FAITHFULL 

(London LL 3423 /PS 423) 


64 


66 

67 

68 

69 

70 

71 

72 

73 

74 


IT AIN'T ME BABE 

Turtles (White Whale 111 /Sill) 

SWEETHEART TREE 

Johnny Mathis 

(Mercury MG 21041/SR 61041) 

KINGSMEN ON CAMPUS 

(Wand LP/S 670) 

ALL TIME FAVORITES 

John Gary (RCA Victor LPM/LSP 3411) 

JOHNNY RIVERS ROCKS 
THE FOLK 

(Imperial LP 9293 /LP 72293) 

THAT WAS THE YEAR 
THAT WAS 

Tom Lehrer (Reprise R/RS 6179) 

IT'S GONNA BE FINE 

Glenn Yarbrough (RCA Victor 
LPM/LSP 3472) 


62 

51 

69 

67 


Pos. Lost Week 


74 
73 

) 

61 

75 
68 

57 


MORE AMORE 

Cydie Gorme (Columbia CL 2376/CS 9176) 

OLE 76 

Mantovani (London LL 3422/PS 422) 


CHOICE! THE BEST OF 
RAMSEY LEWIS 

(Cadet LP 755) 


77 


ZORBA THE GREEK 58 

Soundtrack (20th fox TFM 3167/TFS 467) 

DOWN IN THE BOONDOCKS 64 

Billy Joe Royal 

(Columbia CL 2403/CS 9203) 

SUMMER WIND 79 

Woyne Newfon (Capitol T/ST 23fi9) 

DON'T JUST STAND THERE 80 

Patty Duke 

(United Artists UAL 3452 /UAS 6452^ 

ONLY THE BEST 78 

Ferrante & Teicher (United Artists 
UAL 3434/UAS 6434} 

MY WORLD 94 

Eddy Arnold (RCA Victor LPM/LSP 3466) 


77 

78 

79 

80 
81 
82 

83 

84 

85 

86 

87 

88 

89 

90 

91 

92 

93 

94 

95 

96 

97 

98 

99 


HARUM SCARUM — 

Elvis Presley 

(RCA Victor LPM/LSP 3468) 

JAN & DEAN'S GOLDEN 

HITS VOL. II 71 

(Liberty LRP 3417/LST 7417) 

AN HISTORIC RETURN 
HOROWITZ AT CARNEGIE 
HALL 63 

VIodmir Horowitz (Columbia M2L 328/ 

M2S 728) 

THEM 88 

(Parrot PA 61005/PAS 71005) 

YOU'LL NEVER WALK ALONE 93 

Lettermen (Capitol T/ST 2273) 

OTIS BLUE 82 

Otis Redding (Voit LP 472/SD 472) 

JR. WALKER AND THE 

ALL STARS PLAY SHOTGUN 84 

(Soul 170) — 

JOAN BAEZ #5 85 

Vanguard (VRS 9160/YSD 79169) 

DRUMS A GO GO 91 

Sandy Nelson (Imperial LP 9287 /LP 12287) 

ORBISONGS 100 

Roy Orbison 

(Monument MLP 8035/SLP 78035) 

TRY TO REMEMBER 92 

Brothers Four (Columbia CL 7379/CS 9179) 

THE SANDPIPER 89 

Soundtrack (Mercury MG 27032/SR 67032) 

BABY I'M YOURS 90 

Barbara Lewis (Atlantic LP/SD 8110) 

THE GOLDEN HITS OF 
ROGER MILLER — 

(Smash MGS 27073 7/5755 67073) 

HANG ON SLOOPY — 

McCoys (Bang BLP 27 7) 

THE BEST OF HERMAN'S 
HERMITS — 

(MGM E/SE 4375) 


THE BEACH BOYS TODAY! 66 

(Capitol T/ST 2269) 

BRAZILIAN BYRD 99 

Charlie Byrd (Columbia CL 2337/CS 9137) 

THIRD TIME AROUND 70 

Roger Miller 

(Smash MGS 27 0 68 /5755 67068) 

I DON'T WANT TO 
LOSE YOU BABY — 

Chad & Jeremy 
(Columbia CL 2398/CS 9198) 

1-2-3 — 

Len Barry (Decca DL 4720 DL 74720) 

SUMMER SOUNDS 60 

Robert Goulet 

(Columbia CL 2380/CS 9180) 

THE SWINGLE SINGERS 
GETTING ROMANTIC — 

(Philips PHM 200-191/PHS 600-797) 

HERE THEY COME 81 

Paul Revere & Raiders 
(Columbia CL 2307/CS 9707) 

JorLl Moson^PrTt;c>lLPM/4LPS 7000) 


i: 



LOOKING AHEAD ALBUMS 


1 

2 

3 

4 

5 


JAMES BROWN PLAYS JAMES BROWN 
YESTERDAY AND TODAY 

Smash MGS 27072/5/55 67072 

BOOTS RANDOLPH PLAYS MORE 
YAKETY SAX 

(Monument MLP 8037/SLP 78037) 
HOUSTON 

Dean Martin (Reprise R/RS 6181) 

STANDING OVATION 

Herbie Mann (Atlantic 1445) 

SUMMER WIND 

Roger Williams (Kapp KL 1434/KS 3434) 


6 

E.S.P. 

11 

STEVE LAWRENCE SHOW 

! 

Miles Davis (Columbia CL 2350/CS 9750; 

(Columbia CL 2479/ CS 9279) 


7 

JAY AND THE AMERICAN'S 

GREATEST HITS 

(United Artists UAL 3435 /UAS 6435) 

12 

HOME OF THE BRAVE 

Jody Miller (Capitol T/ST 2412) 


8 

i 

1 - 

ROSES AND RAINBOWS 

13 

HARLOW „ 

Soundtrack (Columbia 01 6390/S 

2790) 

Johnny Mann Singers 
(Liberty LRP 3422/LST 7422) 

14 

1 WANT CANDY 

Strangeloves (Bang BLP 212) 


9 

TODAY'S GREATEST HITS 


BAND 

Lawrence Welk 

15 

THE PAUL BUTTERFIELD BLUES 


(Dot DLP 3663 DLP 25663) 

(clektra EKL 1294/EKS 7294) 


10 

JOE TEX/THE NEW BOSS 

(Atlantic 8115) 

16 

THE SUPREMES AT THE COPA 

(Motown MT 636) 



18 

19 

20 
21 


THE MANY SIDES OF CHARLIE RICH 

(Smash MGS 27070/SRS 67070) 

ACTION 

Freddy Cannon 

(Warner Bros. W /WS 1612) 

DAWN OF CORRECTION 

Spokesmen (Decca DL 4712 /DL 74712) 

IN THE MIDNIGHT HOUR 

Wilson Pickett (Atlantic 114/SD 114) 

AN EVENING AT THE 'POPS' 

Arthur Fiedler & The Boston Pops 
(RCA Victor LM/LSC 2827) 


COMPILED BY 


CASH BOX FROM LEADING RETAIL OUTLETS # Indicates Strong Upward More 








Ccish Box 


ALBUM REVIEWS 


ON A CLEAR DAY YOU CAN SEE FOREVER— 
Original Cast — RCA Victor LOCD/LSOD-2006 
“Clear Day,” whatever its reported deficiencies 
on stage, is graced with a score of considerable 
charm, just the kind of appeal one should expect 
from the writers of “My Fair Lady” (lyricist Alan 
Jay Lerner) and “Finian’s Rainbow” (composer 
Burton Lane). Granted that “Clear Day” falls 
short of those once-in-a-blue-moon scores, its 
musical comedy standards, nevertheless, are high. 
In a time when most cast LP albums would be 
better off in 10 inch form, it’s a pleasure to come 
across one that deserves every square inch of a 
full-size set. 


THE BEAU BRUMMELS VOL. 2— Autumn 104 
The English-sounding, but American-born, Beau 
Brummels, followup their successful introduction 
LP with this powerpacked offering, done in their 
easy-going, strong-beated style. Including their 
currently charted “Don’t Talk To Strangers,” their 
recent “You Tell Me Why” click, and a host of 
other good sounds the likes of “Sad Little Girl” 
and “Woman,” the quartet should be bound for big 
action, both air and market with this one. 


YOUNG LOVERS ON BROADWAY— Ray Charles 
Singers — Command RS 890SD 
The full-bodied, exciting, fresh new choral sound 
of the Ray Charles Singers breathes life into these 
outstanding tunes from both current and recent 
Broadway musicals. Featuring such well remem- 
bered numbers as “Consider Yourself” from 
“Oliver,” “Mack The Knife” from the “Three penny 
Opera” and “My Fair Lady’s” “Wouldn’t It Be 
Loverly,” the LP is a total pleasure. This one 
should be headed for favorite status among Broad- 
way music buffs. 


THE STEVE LAWRENCE SHOW— Colunrbia CL 
2419/CS3219 

Steve Lawrence puts the sound of his popular 
TV Show on wax in this collection of tunes, 
tailored to the artists smooth melodic style. Fea- 
turing “A Room Without Windows” from his 
“What Makes Sammy Run” mainstemmer, as well 
as “Millions Of Roses,” “The Sweetheart Tree,” 
and “Once In A Lifetime,” among others, this 
album should be sought after by tbe many viewers 
of the multi-talented performer’s video stanza. 


WELCOME TO THE LBJ RANCH— Earle Doud 
& Alen Robin— Capitol W/WS 2423 

Earle Doud, who created the giant “First 
Family” album, teams up with Alen Robin, head 
writer of the “Tonight” show, to produce what 
may well be another giant comedy disk. The pair 
has come up with a unique comedy idea in the 
matching of interview questions with authentic, 
but unrelated statements made by prominent polit- 
ical officials, including Dwight Eisenhower, Lyn- 
don Johnson and Barry Goldwater and the result 
of the recorded “interviews” is a tasteful, refresh- 
ing and totally uproarious LP, with heavy sales 
foreseen. 


AUTUMN LEAVES 1965— Roger Williams— 
Kapp KL 1452 

The light and relaxing keyboard stylings of 
Roger Williams, wbo struck gold with his while- 
back giant, “Autumn Leaves,” make for a tasty 
musical buffet in this album, higblighted by a 
revival of that same hit sound. Golden sounds 
come one right after another as the artist offers 
his scintillating interpretations of a dozen musical 
classics, including “Mona Lisa” and “Someone To 
Watch Over Me.” Good music spinners should find 
plenty of meat in this one. 


SECOND ALBUM — Four Tops — M»town 634 
After moving up the charts with their initial 
album effort, the Four Tops look for repeat action 
with this follow-up, which features their latest 
chart single, “Something About You.” The pack- 
age is charged with the same pulsating Detroit 
sound that was showcased in their first LP and in 
all of their singles, and the soul-filled vocal job by 
the group should make this a big one in r & b 
markets. Also included among the tracks are the 
group’s recent hits, “I Can’t Help Myself” and 
“It’s The Same Old Song.” 


AtANJWlfR«ER 
burtOn IANE 
ROBERijiWS 
H£RB8?IR0SS 


DO YOU BELIEVE IN MAGIC— Lovin’ Spoonful 
— Kama Sutra KLP 8050/KLPS 8050 

Still riding the charts with their hit single, “Do 
You Believe In Magic,” the Lovin’ Spoonful have 
wasted no time in following it up with this highly 
commercial package labeled after the click. Back- 
ing the title track with such goodies as “Blues In 
'The Bottle” and “Did You Ever Have To Make Up 
Your Mind,” the quartet is sure to score in a big 
way with their many new-found fans. 


POP PICKS 


THE SI PREMES AT THE COPA— Motown 636 
The Supremes power-packed sound has swept 
the nation, and this potent LP, recorded “live” 
during their stand at N.Y.’s Copacabana, does 
justice to their great popularity. A sprinkling of 
their huge single clicks, including “Baby Love” 
and “Stop! In The Name Of Love,” a dose of 
evergreens and show' tunes, all wrapped up with a 
moving tribute in their “Sam Cooke Medley,” 
should have the girls heading back to their usual 
spot at the top with this LP. 


ROBERT GOULET ON BROADWAY— Robert 
Goulet— Columbia CL2418/CS9218 

Baritone Robert Goulet will bring the current 
sounds of Broadway into many buyers’ homes with 
this collection. The same style that has made him 
one of the top pop favorites emanates from each 
song, including such tunes as “On A Clear Day 
You Can See Forever” from the show of the same 
name, “Sunrise, Sunset” from “Fiddler On The 
Roof,” and “If I Ruled The World” from “Pick- 
wick.” Expect lots of action from this one. 


RAY CHARLES SiNCERS 


• <1 %% 1 1« « 

■»KI HW 


FRANTIC FREDDIE — Freddie & the Dreamers — 
Mercury MG 21053/SR 61053 

The zany sound of Freddie and the Dreamers, 
which took the American teen market by storm 
a short while back, is back on the scene once 
again with another rockin’, teen-slanted session. 
Highlighting the package with their latest single, 
“A Windmill In Old Amsterdam,” the boys deftly 
mix the grooves with long-time favorites and 
brand new swingers, making a package with 
multi-age bracket appeal. Excellent tracks in 
“Jailer Bring Me Water” and “Crying.” 


POP BEST BETS 


COUNTRY SONGS FOR CITY FOLKS— Jerry 
Lee Lewis— Smash MGS 27071/SRS 67071 

One of rockdom’s biggest drawing cards several 
years back, Jerry Lee Lewis still has a large 
following and aims for even more with this strong, 
hard-moving session. The chanter steps away 
from the rock area for this package and delivers 
a batch of biggies from the land of c&w and blue- 
grass with his wild and contagious keyboard and 
vocalizing stylings. Among the top tracks are 
“North To Alaska” and “Ring Of Fire,” as well as 
“Wolverton Mountain.” 


"Welcome to the LBJ Ranch!" 


LOVE AND A WOMAN — Gloria Lynne — Fontana 
MGF 27546/SRF 67546 

The sweet sound of Gloria Lynne makes this 
package of young lover-oriented tunes a truly ap- 
pealing one. The songstress wraps her lilting, 
melodic tones around such romancers as “I Love 
You, For Sentimental Reasons,” “A Sunday Kind 
Of Love” and “Till There Was You,” among a 
number of soft, light standards. LP should be 
popular with both lovers and just plain listeners 
alike. 


TWO DIFFERENT WORLDS— Lenny Welch— 
Kapp KL 1457 

With a quick string of chart items knocked out 
in rapid-fire order, Lenny Welch aims for further- 
chart status with this Kapp session, dubbed after- 
one of his biggest recent hits, “Two Different 
Worlds.” No newcomer to the scene, the chanter 
offers powerful, warm-hearted stylings and blues- 
drenched deliveries that should be well-accepted 
by the general record-buying public. In addition 
to the title track, other cuts include his while-back 
“Darling Take Me Back” and his current “Run To 
My Lovin’ Arms.” 


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Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


53 







ALBUM 


REVIEWS 


,1 




.MIC KEY ONE — Original Soundtrack/Stan (Jetz — 
.MG.M E 4312/SE 4312 

The original soundtrack from the movie “Mic- 
key One" is as compulsive and moving as the 
allegorical flick. Based on an original score by 
Eddie Sauter, the plaintive tenor sax sound of 
Stan Getz, backed by the sharp punctuations of 
percussion, build the tension of the score to a 
bursting point. With tracks like “Mickey’s Theme” 
and “Sucubba,” the LP should find favor with the 
fans of both the movie and Getz. 



SOMETHIN’ ELSE — Kingston Trio — Decca I)L I 
4(;94/74t>94 ] 

Here’s somethin’ else by the Kingston Trio that ; 
should generate a healthy sales reaction among . 
the fans of the pop-folk idiom. Spiced with a hand- 
ful of tunes penned by Trio member John Stewart, , 
the performance is backed by an elaborate musical 
setup, including bass, organ, drums and 12-3tring ' 
guitar, to give the threesome a refreshing new . 
sound to add to their hearty, robust stylings. ' 
Among the better tracks are “Long Time Blues” 
and “Where Are You Going Little Boy?” 



10 YEARS OF HITS— Mills Brothers— Dot DLP 
3652/2.5652 

The mellow sound of the Mills Brothers, which 
has been the basis for countless hit records, has 
been steered on this LP toward a dozen of the 
most popular songs of the last decade. The sweet 
session is launched with the pretty “Chanson 
D’Amour,” of several years back, and continues 
with eleven other well-knowns running from soft 
and low to solid and swinging. Other top tracks in 
the package include “Pve Left My Heart In San 
Francisco” and “(You’ve Got) Personality.” 



DICKEY LEE SINGS LAURIE— TCF Hall— TCF 
8001 

Teen chanter Dickey Lee, backed by a steady 
beat, goes aftei' the older set with this collection 
of songs based on the fair sex. Included in the 
album is his recent hit “Laurie” and noise-maker 
“The Girl From Peyton Place.” The fact that 
these two songs won initial favor among the teen 
set doesn’t diminish the adult values he puts in 
the delivery. Other tunes in the disk include “Na- 
dine” and “Julie Never Meant A Thing.” 



9G^IS*00<SQ0^ 


DOODLE-OO-DOO-DOO — Del Reeves — United 
Artists UAL 3458/UAS 6458 

Del Reeves has knocked out a quick batch of 
c & w hits with his light, happy-go-lucky vocal 
efforts, and should have another charter with this 
package of country sturdies, highlighted by his 
latest single, “Women Do Funny Things To Me.” 
In addition to showcasing his hit “doodle-oo-doo- 
doo” sound, the young chanter runs the gamut 
from the mountain-styled “Love Bug” to the pop 
smash, “Down In The Boondocks,” displaying a 
heaping batch of versatility for country fans. 



rears 

S 


THE LUSH Y'EARS — Dean Martin — Tower T/TS 
5006 

An artist whose romantic ballad stylings has 
been the basis of scores of hit singles and albums. 
Dean Martin is represented on this Tower LP with 
a series of thoroughly captivating love songs, re- 
corded before the days of big beat supremacy. The 
easy-going, mellow Martin mood is at peak form 
on this collection, with super-fine grooves the 
oi-der of the day and sweeping backings laced 
throughout. Among the many fine cuts are “The 
Story Of My Life” and “Love Me, My Love,” as 
well as “Rio Bravo.” '' 






POPULAR MUSIC OF SPAIN AND THE OLD 
WORLD — Juan Serrano — RCA Victor LPM-3459/ 
LSP-3459 

Juan Serrano is a native of Cordoba, the one- 
time Moorish capital and he brings to his flamenco 
all the fire and passion of the mixing of the Latin 
and Middle Eastern temperaments. From the 
gypsy heritage comes “Doblan” and “Alma de 
Dios,” from the East comes “Hava Nagilah,” from 
traditional Spain comes “Torremloinos” and they 
all come from the heart and head of Juan Serrano 
on this LP, which should draw the oles of aficion- 
ados everywhere. 



WHERE DOES LOVE GO— Charles Boyer- 
Valiant VLM 5001 

A veteran of stage and screen, Charles Boyer 
recently entered the recording field with his initial 
noisemaking single, “Where Does Love Go,” and 
follows up with this collection of recitations by 
the same name. The Boyer charm, which has 
captured many a drama critic over the years, 
pervades the album, bringing old familiar songs 
a new life in his masterful hands. Standout tracks 
include “Hello, Young Lovers” and “Autumn 
Leaves,” as well as the title track. 



FUN AND GAMES— Mary Lue Rennie— RSVP 
EM 8001 /ES 8001 

“Fun and Games” is the first major album by 
young composer-arranger-pianist Mary Lue Ren- 
nie, who makes a panoramic survey of love and 
reports her findings in musical terms. The two 
sides of the album reflect the fact that love has 
two faces: one light and the other serious. Side 
one is a bouncy, happy-go-lucky musical romp 
including such songs as “Russian Roulette” and 
“Happy Go Honda,” while side two, with “Love 
Set” and “Solitaire,” reflects the soft sentimental 
aspects of love. 



THREE O’CLOCK IN THE MORNING— Living 
Strings Plus Trumpet — RCA Camden CAL/CAS 
915 

The golden tones of the trumpet, gracefully 
laced against the richly-woven tapestry of the 
string orchestra, makes this RCA Camden platter 
by the Living Strings a delightful listening ex- 
perience. The ensemble will delight many a buyer 
and spinner with this collection of ten evergreen 
love songs, culled from the libraries of past dec- 
ades. Among the top tracks are “Starry-Eyed 
And Breathless” and “Easy To Love,” in ad- 
dition to the title track. 



EVERYTHING’S COMING UP BROADWAY— 
Tommy Steele — Liberty LRP 3426 

Britisher Tommy Steele, currently starring in 
the “Half A Sixpence” mainstemmer, has cut this 
collection of some of the top tunes to come out of 
Broadway shows over the past years. Featuring 
the likes of “Somebody’s Coming,” “Too Close For 
Comfort” and “Everything’s Coming Up Roses,” *' 
Steele drifts through the dozen in his light, pleas- 
ing style. LP should delight the many followers 
of the music of Broadway. 


BOOTS RANDOLPH PLAYS MORE YAKETY 
SAX— Monument MLP 8073/SLP 18037 

That wild Sax man. Boots Randolph, comes * 
across with another high-flying Monument in- 
strumental package, which should soon find a spot 
in many a record buyer’s library. A favorite in 
Nashville circles, the artist fills this one with an 
assortment of c & w sturdies, spiced with plenty 
of pop flavor, and looks for good dual-market 
reaction. Light and lively arrangements (“Gotta 
Travel On”) and lowdown funk (“Last Date”) 
should atti-act lots of buyers. 


Y OUNG LOVE FOR SALE — Frank Sinatra, Jr. — 
Reprise R/RS 6178 

Frank Sinatra, Jr. strikes off to make a name 
for himself and makes a good bid to attract many 
fans with his initial Reprise album. Backed by the 
Pied Pipers and the swinging arrangements of the 
Sam Donahue Orchestra, the young chanter deals 
out plenty of finger-popping sounds aimed at the 
young adults and smooth listening fans. Filled with 
a lot of highly programmable tracks, the set fea- 
tures such sturdies as “A Lovely Way To Spend 
An Evening” and “I Only Have Eyes For You,” 
among others. 


GREAT COUNTRY HITS — Bing Crosby — Capitol 
T/ST 2346 

During Bing Crosby’s long career he has demon- 
strated talent in every phase of entertainment, 
but here for the first time he has devoted himself 
entirely to a program of c&w tunes. Each song 
was made famous by a top country star, and Bill 
Justice, another star in that field, creates the 
perfect background of orchestra and chorus to 
complement the smooth singing Crosby. Included 
are such favorites as “Oh, Lonesome Me,” “Wol- 
verton Mountain,” and “Jealous Heart.” 




(Continued on page 60) 







INTRODUCES 



“Universal Soldier" was a big break-through for Campbell. Now, he has a tongue-in-cheek soldier's tale 
that’s bound to be even a bigger one — "Private John Q.” — written by Roger Miller! 



Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


— N 

, THE 

! COUNTRY’S 

BEST 

> < 

DIG THESE FOUR 
COUNTRY HITS 

> < 

1 

^'FRIENDS TELL 
FRIENDS'' 

by 

BILL PHILLIPS 
on 

DECCA ii:34818 
2 

^^THE GIRLS GET 
PRETTIER" 

( Every Day) 
by 

HANK LOCKLIN 
on 

RCA VICTOR #8695 

3 

"MEMORY KILLER" 

by 

CHARLIE WALKER 
on 

EPIC #59852 

4 

"CAUGHT WITH 
MY HEART OUT" 
by 

ANNE BRUCE 
on 

LIVE RECORDS #322 

> <' 

WE COMBINE 
ARTIST, SONG 
& PROMOTION 

(Combine 


JERRY BYRD 

OPERATIONS MANAGER 
) 




Imperial, WP New LP Plan 

LOS AN(;L1,LS — Imperial’s national 
sales manager, Rick Fi'io, has an- 
nounced the release of three new Li’s 
aiui tile institution of a dealer pro- 
jrrani, etfective throufjh Dec. 3. Terms 
of the program, which involves the 
entire back catalogue, ai-e available 
from Imperial distiibutors. The new 
LPs on the label are "The Guitars Of 
Tom Tedesco,’’ “Boss Beat” by Sandy 
Nelson and the Hollies “Hear! Here!” 
World Pacific has two new entries in 
“The In Harmonica” featuring Larry 
Nelson and “Manteca” by Clare 
Fischer. These two, plus the entire 
WP jazz catalogue are available on 
special terms from now through Dec. 
3. 

F.G.G. Hits As 
Indie Producer 

NEW YORK — F. G. G. Productions, 
after being in business for only three 
years, has taken long strides toward 
becoming a top independent record 
producing firm. The company has 
produced two number one disks, “My 
Boyfriend’s Back” by the Angels on 
Smash and the recent “Hang on 
Sloopy” by the McCoys on Bang. 

The last four records produced by 
F. G. G. have all garnered chart hon- 
ors. These were “I Want Candy” and 
“Cara-Lin” by The Strangeloves, “Out 
in the Sun” by The Beach Nuts and 
“Hang on Sloopy” by the McCoys, who 
also have a strong follow-up with 
their new release of “Fever.” All of 
these decks were released on Bang. 

Artists signed to F. G. G. include 
the above-mentioned groups plus 
Jimmy Jones, Little Eva, Ron Win- 
ters and Bassett Hand, who does most 
of the musical arrangements for 
F G G 

The men at F. G. G. are Bob Feld- 
man, Jerry Goldstein and Richie Got- 
tehrer. 


Ford's Tape Boom 

(Continued from page 7) 
tape player unit.” 

Customers ordering the Stereosonic 
tape player unit now have a choice of 
1.58 tape selections ranging from pop- 
ular music to original cast albums of 
Broadway shows, concerts, original 
sound tracks of films and children’s 
records. Each tape plays more than 70 
minutes of music. 


Kirby To Tape TV Special 

NEW YORK — Comedian George Kir- 
by will fly to New York to begin tap- 
ing his role in the TV special, “Har- 
lem In The Roaring ’20s,” which is 
being produced by Harry Belafonte. 
Production of the show is scheduled 
to begin on Nov. 23. 

The comedian is also set to per- 
form on the “Johnny Carson Show” 
(11). He has been a regular guest on 
this show, his last appearance being 
Oct. 15. 

The comic has just completed a 
stint at Harrah’s, Lake Tahoe, where 
he co-stai-red with Tony Bennett. 



COMING OUT PARTY — A party 
was thrown at Sandy Mann’s L.A. 
abode to mark the release of his lat- 
est Roulette waxing “Bright Lights 
and Big City.” The artist (right) was 
snapped at the bash with Roulette 
general sales manager Ron Roessler 
and an unidentified guest. 


I New Verve Folkway LP's 

! NEW YORK — Verve/Folkways’ LP 
I release for Nov. is marked by the 
\ outing of the first effort of newcomer 
I Herb Metoyer. The singer-compos«r is 
I also an army captain, and his disk 
is titled “Something New.” The three 
other newies are Pete Seeger’s “Folk 
Music, Live At The Village Gate,” 
“Mama Yancey Sings, Art Hodes 
Plays: Blues” and “Dave Van Ronk- 
Gambler’s Blues.” 

Folkways Marketing 
I Kennedy Album 

NEW YORK — “Of Poetry And Pow- 
er” is a two record boxed album with 
text, issued by Folkways Records in 
commemoration of the second anni- 
versary of President Kennedy’s death. 
The book “Of Poetry and Power” was 
published last Oct. by Basic Books. 
The editors of the book, Paul Schwab- 
er and Erwin Glikes have selected 
and arranged from the book, fifty- 
four poems occasioned by the Presi- 
dency and Death of John F. Kennedy. 
The album is an attempt to make 
reasonable a ghostly reality, to give a 
rational account of an emotional ex- 
perience ... to understand. 

This year’s Pulitzer Prize winning 
poet John Berryman is represented in 
the album along with fellow poets, 
Richard Eberhart, Gregory Corso, 
W. H. Auden and Robert Frost. The 
foreword is by Arthur Schlesinger, Jr. 

The poems are read by Irene Dailey 
and Martin Donegan. President Ken- 
nedy’s voice is heard in excerpts from 
his speech on the ‘arts and humanity’ 
recorded at Amherst College, October 
23, 1963 on the occasion of ground 
breaking for the Robert Frost Li- 
brary at Amherst College. 

Part of the proceeds from the sale 
of this album will be used to establish 
the John F. Kennedy American Poets 
Fellowship Award. The award will be 
presented each year for the best es- 
say and poem written about Ameri- 
can Ideology. The award will be con- 
ducted by the American Poets Fel- 
lowship Society, under the auspices 
of Folkways Records, Poet’s Theatre 
and Basic Books. 



THUMBING THROUGH — Caterina 
Valente is shown reading Cash Box 
just after her arrival at Kennedy 
Airport in New York. She was met 
at the airport by London Records’ 
execs, including Herb Goldfarb, na- 
tional sales manager. Caterina is cur- 
rently performing at the Royal Box 
in the Americana Hotel in New York. 
Later, she’ll do some TV, including 
the Steve Lawrence and Danny Kaye 
TV’ers and, early in 1966, she’ll ap- 
pear in Miami Beach and Las Vegas. 


Verve Pop Push 

(Continued from page 6) 
ments for the Verve Blue Label in 
order to make this project another 
profitable addition to the company’s 
overall success. His aim is to dupli- 
cate the same successful formula in 
the “Top 40” field for new artists on 
the Vei've Blue Label that such top- 
selling personalities as Stan Getz, 
Jimmy Smith, Cal Tjader and Ella 
Fitzgerald are currently enjoying in 
the pop/jazz market. 

First date under Blue Verve is 
“Some Other Face” by Jim Benson. 


Herb Ostrow To TM 

NEW YORK — Jack Goldberg, prexy 
of T M Enterprises, has announced 
that Herb Ostrow has recently joined 
the organization. Ostrow will produce 
all future sessions for Cloud Records 
and also be active in Temmy and Cu- 
mulus Music, the organizations pub- 
lishing subsidiaries. 



HOT TOURNAMENT — The sixth annual Music Men’s Golf Tournament was 
recently played in 100 degree weather at Canyon Club in Palm Springs. Some 
of the notables who participated are: (top row — left) Singer Ray Peterson, 
recipient of the Murray Wolfe Memorial “Sportsman” award; (center) Capi- 
tol’s Glenn Campbell, Chuck Blore of CB Enterprises, Joe Johnson, president 
of Challenge Records and Elery Hearn, sound engineer for Challenge; (right) 
Ken Rivercomb, Imperial sales chief; Jules Malamud, director of NARM; Ed 
Barsky, Metro sales manager; and Boh Thompson, SESAC rep._ 

Shown in the second row: (left) Dave Pell, Liberty A&R director, awards 
low gross award to Bob Kimic, head of record industry local 47 in L.A.; 
(center) “B” Flight winner Don Lanier of Reprise; (right) “C” Flight low net 
record breaker Ernie Farrell. 

Pictured in the third row are: (left) 1st Low Net Award winner George 
Wald of the Andy Williams TV’er; (center) Columbia Records’ Percy Faith 
with Liberty chanter Matt Monro; (right) Hanna-Barbera Records’ veep Don 
Bohanan, Reprise A&R stalfer Dick Glasser Liberty-Dolton-Imperial-World 
Pacific president A1 Bennett, and Dave Pell. 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 




DAVE DUDLEY SPEAKS DUT! 

ALREADY THOUSANDS HAVE ANSWERED 
SALES ARE SPECTACULAR 



Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


57 



I'l NNY lilHL — OanaJian comedienne i 
.i'.Mfis recently signed with 
Hl'A y-iti'i- ;.nd her first LP, “Ad- 
T.iboy," has h n cut and will be re- 
cast-.! ir. :he future. The funny girl 
was .snapped with her producer, Joe 
Rene, during a break in one of the 
scssiiins. 

Top Artists To Do 
South Mountain Songs 

NEW YORK — Stan Catron, general 
manager of South Mountain Music, 
reports that the firm has chosen Larry 
Kusik to write English lyrics for the 
themes from “Un Pugno di Dollari,” 
an Italian film for which the company 
has the American music publishing 
rights. 

Two of the pubbery’s top songs 
of 196.5 are due for more disk expo- 
sure in the near future. Willie Lobo 
(A'erve) will wax an instrumental ver- 
sion of “Hurt So Bad,” which was a 
success for Little Anthony & the Im- 
nerials earlier this season, and Jack 
Jones (Kapp) will include “I Want To 
iMeet Him,” currently clicking for the 
Royalettes, in his new album. 

Among the firm’s other songs that 
have recently been recorded or are 
soon to be done in LP’s are “Let Me 
Dream” by Leslie Gore, Mercury; 
“Heartaches and Teardrops” by Lai- 
nie Kazan, M-G-M, and “Small, Small 
World” by Julius La Rosa on M-G-M. 

“Heartaches and Teardrops” was 
clefFed by Tony May. Teddy Randaz- 
zo, Bobby Wilding and Bobby Hart 
share composing credits for “Hurt So 
Bad.” Randazzo, Wilding and Lou 
Stallman penned “Let Me Dream,” “I 
Want To Meet Him” and “Small, 
Small World.” 

ABC Para Releases New 
Anti-Protest Single I 

NEW YORK — In the midst of the 
current protest song movement, ABC- 
Paramount has released an anti-pro- 
test single by c&w artist Elton Britt, 
“There’s A Star - Spangled Banner 
Waving Somewhere.” Although a hit 
of years back, in the light of current 
history, the patriotic lyrics assume a 
significantly new and timely meaning. 

The label’s promotion team feels 
that the patriotically-inclined public 
has evidently been awaiting a record of 
this type to speak out for them in the 
hue and cry of protest discs, because 
their response is encouraging. The de- 
mand for air play of the record is 
strong and is becoming stronger, with 
additional renorts coming in daily, 
according to the company. 


Costa Sets Nov. A&R Dates 

NEW York — Don Costa returns this 
week to New York from Hollywood, 
where he A&R’ed several dates with 
Trini Lopez. 

During Nov. Costa’s schedule will 
include writing arrangements for al- 
bums by Lainie Kazan, M-G-M; Jack 
Jones, Kapp; Mimi Hines, Decca and 
Julius La Rosa and Mamie Lee, 
M-G-M. The latter two are signed ex- 
clusively to Don Costa Productions. 



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Jazz & Folk Fetes To Swap 

NEW YORK — The Newport Jazz and 
Folk Festival and the Metropolitan 
Opera are working out a future sum- 
mer cultural exchange program. 

I’nder the proposed agreement, per- 
formers from the Met will appear at 
Newport for five days in July and art- 
ists from Newport will perform at the 
Met’s summer concerts in Lewisohn 
Stadium. 

George Wein, producer of the New- 
port Festival, and Robert Herman, an 
assistant manager of the Met, stated 
that the contracts would be signed 
shortly. 

Herman said the Met would send 
dancers, singers, and musicians to 
Newport for four concerts. Two of the 
performances will be concert vei'sions 
of the opei'as, and the other two may 
be ballet, recital or orchestral pro- 
grams. There will also be lectures and 
afternoon seminars. 

During the time that the Met art- 
ists are in Rhode Island, the Newport 
artists will give four concerts at Lew- 
isobn Stadium. Two will be jazz con- 
certs and two folk. 

Herman said the idea for the ex- 
change came about after the success 
of two concerts starring Newport art- 
ists at Lewisohn last summer, a jazz 
f'oncert with Duke Ellington and Dave 
Brubeck and a folk concert starring 
Theodore Bikel and Pete Seeger. 

Neither Wein nor Herman would 
say which artists would be involved 
in the upcoming exchange. 


C&W Comes North 

NEW YORK — Proof of the growth in 
nonnlaritv of c&w music can be found 
in New Jersey, where WJRZ-Newark 
has not only gone over to full time 
programing of this sound, but has 
agreed to promote a series of concerts 
featuring top country and western 
artists, 'fhe first effort in this series 
is set for Nov. 12, at the Mosque 
Theater in Newark. The evening will 
feature Eddy Arnold, Leroy Van Dyke, 
Connie Smith, Don Bowman and Mar- 
gie Bows. According to Jerry Purcell, 
tbe concerts’ producer, the 3400-seat 
Mosque has already been sold out for 
a v'eek, and “without question we 
could have filled a building twice the 
size.” Purcell has also announced that 
in connection with WSEN-Syracuse. 
an Eddv Arnold concert will be held 
in the Onondaga County War Memo- 
rial on Nov. 19. 


Cameo Releases "Boys" 

NEW YORK— With Capitol Records’ 
withdrawal of the Beatles single, 
“Boys” and “Kansas City,” from the 
market, Cameo Records has issued its 
own version of “Boys,” featuring for- 
mer Beatle drummer Peter Best. Ac- 
cording to sales manager Jerry Shif- 
rin, the Cameo label talked to its dis- 
tributors as soon as it decided to ship, 
and had 50,000 firm orders before the 
end of the day. The Capitol single, 
which jumped onto the charts almost 
immediately after its release, was 
suddenly yanked from the market, re- 
portedly because of an overlooked 
contractual clause between the label 
and group, which restricted the firm 
from culling songs from past albums 
and issuing them while new releases 
were on the market. 

In addition to the release of the 
Best single, the label announced that 
it is in the midst of its biggest pro- 
motion and publicity buildup and is 
relying heavily on video-tape and 
personal appearance tours to stimu- 
late sales activity and air play. 

Under the direction of marketing 
coordinator Neil Bogart, video-taped 
stanzas of Dee Dee Sharp doing her 
current chart item, “I Really Love 
You,” the Orlons with “No Love But 
Your Love,” and the Ivy League with 
“Tossing & Turning” and “Love Is 
Slipping Away” are being used by 
many TV stations around the country. 



NASHVILLE BASH — Attending the Mercury-Philips get-together at the re- 
cent Country Music Festival in Nashville were, pictured (left to right in 
all cases), top row; (left) Vivian Keith of Raleigh Music, Mrs. Roy Dea, 
Mrs. Jerry Kennedy and Roy Dea, assistant to Mrs. Kennedy; (middle) Bob 
Beckham of Raleigh Music looks up to Gus the Giant, seven-foot eight-inch 
Texas citizen who carried signboard for Mercury during the convention; 
(right) Jerry Wallace relaxes with indie record producer Maj. Bill Smith of 
Ft. Worth. 

Shown in the center row: (left pic.) Priscilla and Roy rehearse before going 
on stage; (middle) Kathy Barnes, Mrs. Barnes and brother Larry, who just 
inked with Smash; and (right photo) Jerry Lee Lewis. 

Shown in the bottom row: (left) Henry Brief, RIAA executive secretary; 
Irving B. Green, Mercury president, and Jerry Kennedy, A&R chief of Mer- 
cury’s Nashville office; (second) Mercury’s Jerry Wallace happily sings away; 
(third) Charlie Rich bangs out “Mohair Sam” while Bob Moore plucks his 
electric base; (fourth) Terri, Natalie Rosenberg, and Tony seated, while stand- 
ing is Marty Ostrow, CB general manager (left) and Sy Rosenberg, who 
manages Terri and Tony, who just signed with Mercury; (right) Philips’ 
Johnny Sea plucks a few chords backstage before going on to do portions 
of his latest album, “Johnny Sea at the Bitter End.” 


Jim & Jesse Sign With 
Joe Taylor Agency 

Jim & Jesse, stars of the Grand Ole 
Opry and Epic Records, have been 
signed to an exclusive management 
contract with Joe Taylor Artist 
Agency in Nashville. 

The boys are known the world over 
for such songs as “Cotton Mill Man,” 
“Better Time A Coming,” and their 
latest “Memphis” has just been re- 
leased. 

Born in Coeburn, Virginia, they 
were associated with the “Tennessee 
Barn Dance” in Knoxville and ap- 
peared as a featured act on “CBS 
Saturday Night Country Style.” The 
duo were regulars on WWVA-Wheel- 
ing “World’s Original Jamboree,” and 
in 1963 joined the world famous 
“WSM Grand Ole Opry” in Nashville. 

In addition to their recordings and 
radio shows, Jim & Jesse star on 
their own Jim & Jesse TV’er aired in 
six southeastern markets. 


R&R Battle In Phone Booth 

NEW YORK— The Phone Booth’s Al- 
fredo Salmaggi has announced that a 
“Royal Battle Of Rock and Roll” will 
take place at the N.Y. nitery (8) 
when the regularly appearing group, 
the Rascals, are joined, for one night 
only, by Sam the Sham and the Phar- 


aohs, the Fourmosts and the Gants. 
The groups will alternate in provid- 
ing the music for the dancing crowd, 
with the action set to start at 9:00 

P.M. 



SOPRANO SIGNS TO SING— Span- ? 
ish soprano Monserrat Caballe re- 
cently arrived in the U.S. where she f 
is skedded to begin an extensive se- 
ries of opera performances through- . 
out many major cities. The singer has 
also cut a collection of Donizetti and 
Bellini arias which will be released by 
RCA Victor, Red Seal, early next year. 



RIBBON CUTTING CEREMONY — Dedication ceremonies for the new $5,000,- 
000 Columbia studio were held at the recent Country Music Festival in Nash- 
ville. Pictured (left to right) are Frank G. Clement, Governor of Tennessee; 
Goddard Lieberson, president of the company; and Ileverly Briley, Mayor of 
Nashville. 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 






Thanks D. J.'s-Distributors and all the Trades 
. . . . . for the wonderful support you’ve given 
me since I’ve been recording exclusively for 

BACKBEAT RECORDS!!!!!!! You made 
“TREAT HER RIGHT” a “Big Record” ....... 

HERE’S MY NEW ONE !!!!!!! 


APPLE OF 
MY EYE” 


Backbeat #555 


Backbeat #550 


Thanks to the Industry — D. J.’s and Distrib- 
utors for your support ... 

WE BELIEVE THIS IS THE HIT!!!! for ’65-’66 

Gratefully yours, 


Thanks and I know you’ll keep the Backbeat 
records moving!!!!! 

^ Sincerely yours, 


BACKBEAT RECORDS 


2809 ERASTUS STREET 
HOUSTON 26, TEXAS 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


59 



srivAU;irr ahead — J ohnnv KealinfT — London 
Sl» 11072 

The excitiiifr, wallopinfr sound of the Johnny 
Keatinp: orchestra is friven a standout presenta- 
tion, hifrhliphted forcefully in London’s Phase 
Four Stereo process. Blaring brass and poundinp 
percussion spearhead the effective attack, which 
is exotically spiced with Keating’s arrangements. 
Showcased in a colorful, double-jacket package, 
the album features such goodies as “Cast Your 
Fate To The Wind” and “Ticket To Ride” to make 
for highly pleasurable listening. 


CLASSICAL PICKS 


CHRISTMAS PICKS 



MERKA’ CHRISTMAS — Andy William.s — Colum- 
bia CL 2420/ CS 9220 

The mellow tones of Andy Williams fill this 
cheei-ful Xmas outing on Columbia. The pretty 
package includes “Winter Wonderland,” “Have 
Yourself A Merry Little Christmas,” “Let It 
Snow, Let It Snow, Let It Snow” and nine more 
outstanding Yuletime favorites. With the chant- 
er’s host of record and TV fans, this outing should 
be a potent one during the oncoming holiday. 



THE GREAT TCHAIKOVSKY SYMPHONIES 
FOUR, FIVE AND SIX — Philadelphia Orchestra, 
Eugene Ormandy — Columbia D3L 327 /D3S 727 
The eloquent sound of the Philadelphia Orches- 
tra, under the masterful baton of Eugene Or- 
mandy, makes for a superb three-disk set of 
Tchaikovsky’s best known symphonies. The total 
devotion to the music, on the part of the artists, 
can be felt in the dignity with which they render 
these pieces. The set is a welcome addition to the 
Masterworks series, and should be received as 
such by all interested parties. 



CHOPIN/PIANO CONCERTO NO. 2. FANTASA" 
IN F MINOR — Gina Bachauer, London Symphony/ 
Antal Dorati — Mercury MG50432/SR 90432 
Chopin’s “Piano Concerto No. 2 in F Minor, 
Opus 21” is, curiously enough, the first and not 
the second concerto penned by the composer. This 
piece, coming from Chopin’s early, and most ro- 
mantic period, is given a moving interpretation by 
pianist Bachaur and the London Symphony. The 
“Fantasia in F Minor, Opus 49,” another early 
period piece, is an excellent choice to complement 
the concerto. The pieces together, with the excel- 
lent reading, should be warmly received by clas- 
sical buffs. 


JAZZ PICKS 



THE SOUND OF CHRISTMAS— A1 Hirt— RCA 
Victor LPM/LSP 3417 

A1 Hirt arid his honey-filled horn offer an ex- 
cellent selection of Yuletide sturdies just right for 
buyers and programmers in the upcoming festive 
season. Whether handling the I’eligious hymns, 
which he does with excellent taste, or the light 
and jolly novelty numbers, the hornman and his 
ork and vocal backing easily capture the full 
spectrum of the Christmas spirit and should be 
high on the shopper’s list. Some of the standout 
tracks include “The Christmas Song” and “Ave 
Maria.” 



THE VENTURES’ CHRISTMAS ALBUM— Dol- 
ton BLP 2038/BST 8038 

Latest in the long line of Ventures’ albums is 
this power-packed offering for the Yule season. 
Including some of the outstanding tunes asso- 
ciated with the season, such as “Santa Claus Is 
Coming To Town,” “We Wish You A Merry 
Christmas,” “Jingle Bell Rock” and “White Christ- 
mas,” all done up in the Ventures’ best-selling- 
style, this LP should be a market mover during 
the coming months. 



NOW PLAYING: ERROLL GARNER— MGM E 
43.35 

Erroll Garner the misty master of the piano 
improvises his light-fingered way ’round thirteen 
tunes from flicks of the past on this set. Garner 
has selected such outstanding melodies as “You 
Made Me Love You,” “I Found A Million Dollar 
Baby” and “How Deep Is The Ocean” for setting 
in his relaxed, ingratiating style. The LP should 
prove to be a stimulator of fond remembrances for 
movie goers, as well as a pure listening pleasure 
for music lovers in general. 



CHRISTMAS FAVORITES BY THE HOLLY- 
RIDGE STRINGS— Capitol T/ST 2404 

The Hollyridge Strings have built up a huge 
following with their ultra-sweet arrangements of 
pop favorites and should build that following even 
larger with this enchanting selection of Christ- 
mas favorites. A warm and captivating perform- 
ance, this one should be just the thing to fill a lot 
of stockings as the ensemble presents a whole 
series of beautiful and vivid musical greetings, 
headed up by the sparkling “Winter Wonderland” 
and closing with a whimsical interpretation of “Do 
You Hear What I Hear.” 



CANNONBALL ADDERLEY LIVE— Capitol T 
2.399/ST 2399 

Cannonball Adderley’s sound is highly inventive 
in conception and uncompromisingly based in 
terms of hard-driving swing. With the quintet 
featuring Nat Adderley on cornet, the sax man 
opens this set with a series of moody solo efforts 
titled “Little Boy With The Sad Eyes,” and in 
due course blasts his way through “Work Song” 
and “Sweet Georgia Bright” among others. The 
power and finesse of Adderly and the good sound 
of the quintet make this an album worth having. 



HAVE A HOLLY JOLLY CHRISTMAS— Burl 
Ives— Decca DL 4689/74689 

A perennial favorite with youngsters of all ages, 
Burl Ives lays claim to being one of America’s I 
favorite troubadours and this Christmas bundle by | 
the folkster shows some of the reasons for that ? 
claim. Happy songs of nonsense are given a happy 
and nonsensical treatment, while songs of rever- 1 
ence are handled with heart-warming care, and I 
all are spiced with the easily-identified Ives touch. [ 
Top sales can be expected for this set, which j 
features “Christmas Child” and “The Little Drum- ! 
mer Boy.” ( 


JAZZ BEST BETS 



AND THEN AGAIN — Elvin Jones — Atlantic 1443 
The talent of Elvin Jones is showcased on this 
unusual LP. It is unusual in the sense that rarely 
are drummer-led efforts so totally listenable, even 
for fans who don’t particularly dig drum solos. 
Featuring Jones’ self-penned title track, as well 
as the exotic lead cut “Azan” and the bluesy 
“Elvin Elpus,” the LP should garner a host of new 
fans for both the drummer and drumming. Top- 
notch jazz listening. 



CHRISTMAS WITH THE KING FAMILY— 
Warner Bros. W/WS 1627 | 

The thirty-eight members of the King Family 
entourage, who have shot to national recognition 1 
via their syndicated weekly TVer, have struck 
paydirt with their first two albums and should | 
score equally well with this Christmas bundle. | 
Backed by the Alvino Rey orchestra, various sec- 
tions of the family take turns with the selections. i 
which are topped off with the entire family doing 
“Silent Night” and the King Sisters doing “White I 
Christmas.” An excellent choice for shoppers. f 



COOKIN’ THE BLUES — James Moody — Cadet 
756 

Saxophonist James Moody puts down a vocal, 
mellow, blues-based jazz sound on this disk, which 
was cut “live” at San Francisco’s Jazz Workshop. 
Backed by a powerful sextet. Moody leads all the 
way, except for one solo by pianist Sonny Donald- 
son on the lead track, “The Jazz Twist.” Other 
blue ribbon efforts include the leader’s strong flute 
reading of “Moody Flooty” and a beguiling in- 
terpretation of “It Might As Well Be Spring.” 



MARY CHRISTMAS— Eddie Fisher— Dot DLP 
.3658/25658 

The loyal following of Eddie Fisher should be 
out in force to grab up this selection of holiday 
standards by the crooner. Smoothness of style and 
richness of voice have always been the artist’s 
main attractions and this session, with the sweet 
backing of Pete King and his ork, is no exception. 
Christmas favorites of “0 Holy Night” and 
“Silver Bells,” as well as the Yale-oriented “My 
Favorite Things” make this one a good bet for 
consumer reaction. 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 












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Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


61 


9 



inniC 


Rogers 


Dies 


x! >viKK--\ iiiuif Ropor>. .Sl-year 
>1 i:.M-> MiiiposiT-arraiiK'oi', tiiecl 

■ *.'> >'i' a lu'ait attack in his 

■ '.lu> Bronx, X.Y. Rogrers 

’ .i\ii.i j,'uitar, hass, piani> and drums 
in,i:iy hit I'oci'rds and appeared 

;:si year in an otV-Bri'adway show 

ci'.tiihd .la/.i'." He leaves his 

llermina, daujjhter, Aliida, son 
t ill istepher and mother. t'atlier, 
'■relher and two sisters. 


Composer And Manager 
Join Forces 

NE\\' ^ l>RK• -French composer Paul 
Purand. who is i^est remembered for 
'’is •Maiiemoiselle de Paris" composi- 
tion, has joined forces with Henry 
Bortayre. famous French manager of 
music hall and vaudeville personal- 
ities. The Messrs. Durand and Bor- 
tayre have announced the opening of 
their new offices. Bureau 103 (Inter- 
national Office ^’arietes) at 17 Rue 
Monsigny. Paris. Under their control, 
the firm will handle management and 
promotion of international variety 
acts and shows, with branches 
throughout Europe and the United 
States. 


Epic Releases New 
Yardbirds Session 

NEW YORK — Epic Records has an- 
nounced the release of a new album, 
the Yardbirds, titled “Having A Rave 
Up With The Yardbirds.” 

“Rave Up” music, which has been 
called “The Yardbirds’ sound of the 
future,” combines basic rock ‘n’ roll, 
old-fashioned blues and straight-for- 
ward country music, mixed with 
“oriental” chords and played with an 
improvisational electronic big-band 
drive. In this, their second album for 
Epic, the group display the style 
which has made them one of Britains’ 
top performing groups. One side of 
the album was recorded ‘live’ in 
England and demonstrates the group’s 
ability to create audience excitement 
through musical improvising. Fea- 
tured tunes include “Smokestack 
Lightning” and “Here ’Tis.” 

The album also contains songs that 
have scored great success for the 
group as separate Epic single record- 
ings, such as “Still I’m Sad,” “Heart 
Full Of Soul” and their latest chait 
breaker, “I’m A Man.” 


TV Owner Picks Up 
Tab For Musical 

NEW YORK — John C. Cohan, owner 
of several T\’ and radio stations in 
California, recently became the 
"angel" for a future Broadway musi- 
cal, "Little World, Hello.” Cohan put 
up $-100,000 and obligated himself for 
adilitional funds if necessary. The 
show is based on the novel of the 
same name, written by Jimmy Savo. 
The mainstemer is a Jack Beekman 
production, and will be directed by 
Lee Cooly. With a cast that will in- 
clude Pinky Lee, Betty McGuire, Kay 
Armen and Arlene Fontana, the show 
is skedded for an April opening. 


Tower Sound Expands 

NEW YORK — Tow’er Sound Studios 
Inc. celebrates its first anniversary 
with an expansion move in which it 
will take over the entire northern 
wing of the eighth floor of the CBS 
Theatre Building in New' York. 

, Tow'er is ow'ned and operated by 
I Ricky Feinstein, who received his 
' electronics degree from State Univer- 
sity of New’ York and designed cus- 
tom recording equipment for Western 
Electric, where he worked as an elec- 
tronic engineer, prior to opening the 
studio and Hank Hoffman, who was 
employed as a writer and producer for 
several major publishers after getting 
his BA degree from New York Uni- 
versity. 

The studio is one of the few in the 
city to operate on a 24 hour a day 
basis, with no rate differential be- 
tween day and night hours. Masters 
produced at Tower have found their 
way to the ABC Paramount, Amy 
Mala, Atlantic, MGM, Joy and Audio 
Fidelity labels. 

In an electronics innovation Fein- 
stein and Hoffman now offer their 
clients “Final Sound.” This process 
allows the listener to hear how a rec- 
ord will sound when it is played on 
the radio. The finished disk is played 
on a broadcast turntable, through a 
radio transmitter which broadcasts 
through the air waves into a standard 
radio receiver in the studio. The 
sound is sent over a special radio fre- 
quenev which Tower has dubbed 
WTOW(er). 

As part of its expansion. Tower 
has named Susan Kitteridge as ad- 
ministrative assistant. 


New Studios Opened 

HOLLYWOOD — Now equipped to 
handle the recording needs of com- 
mercial record companies and adver- 
tising agencies. Universal Associated 
Studios recently opened its new facil- 
ities at 5539 Sunset Blvd., in Holly- 
wood. 

According to John P. Price, presi- 
dent of U.A.S., the opening follows 
an extensive eight-week refurbishing 
and remodeling program. In addition 
to installation of new equipment, in- 
terior construction was conducted to 
provide for increased office space. 

Inquiries regarding the new record- 
ing studios may be directed to A. L. 
Jones, production vice-president, or 
Andrea Gruber, studio scheduler. 


Hi Records Inks Singer 

-MEMPHIS — Joe Cuoghi, president of 
Hi Records, announced the signing 
last week of Maurice Bowers, r&b 
singer. Bowers’ first waxing “Give 
Over To Me,” will soon be released. 


HIGH 
FLYER! 

NEVER DREAMED I COULD 
LOVE SOMEONE NEW 

Kay Starr 
(Capitol) 



MILLS MUSIC, INC. 


Roulette Distrib Switch 

NEW YORK — Ron Roessler, general 
sales manager of Roulette Records, 
has announced that California Record 
Distributors has been named the new 
distributor for Roulette Records and 
its associated labels in Los Angeles. 



SHOOITNG STAR— Barry McGuiie 
was recently presented the Fry’s 
“Shooting Star” award for his Dun- 
hill outing “Eve Of Destruction,” 
which is internationally released b.v 
RCA Victor. The award is given to 
the artist whose single climbs fastest, 
in a given week, on the British 
charts. He received the award at 
Kennedy International Airport in 
New York. Pictured (left to right) 
are: P. F. Sloan, writer of the hit; 
McGuire; Dario Soria, international 
liaison veep of RCA Victor records, 
and Lou Adler who produced the rec- 
ord. 



Execs At 
Music Festival 

The Decca execs who 
flew to Nashville to at- 
tend the recent Country 
Music Festival included 
(left to right) Syd Gold- 
berg, vice-president in 
charge of sales; Marty 
Salkin, veep; Owen 
Bradley, Nashville A&R; 
Milton Rackmil, presi- 
dent of Decca and Uni- 
versal; Leonard Schnei- 
der, executive vice- 
president; Len Salidor, 
director of production 
and publications; and 
Harry Silverstein of the 
company’s Nashville of- 
fice. 


TRP Signs Al Hibbler 

NEW YORK— Al Hibbler, Annette 
Swinson and Sammy Turner have 
been signed to exclusive recording 
contracts by Tedy Randazzo Produc- 
tions. All three artists are due to be 
recorded later this month. Their label 
affiliations will be announced shortly. 

Teddy Randazzo, prexy of TRP, will 
also record Ben E. King for Atco Rec- 
ords and Georgia Gibbs for Bell Rec- 
ords this month. 

Current disks produced by Randazzo 
that have achieved best-selling status 
include “I Miss You So” by Little 
Anthony & The Imperials on DCP 
International and “I Want to Meet 
Him” by The Royalettes on MGM. 

Continental President Resigns 

NEW YORK— Donald H. Gabor, pres- 
ident of Continental Records of New 
York announced his resignation last 
week. 

The Board of Directors accepted his 
resignation and appointed Theodore 
Halmos to fill the president’s office. 

Mr. Gabor was associated as 
founder and chief executive with the 
company on and off for the past 
twenty-five years. 

Mr. Gabor who is a pioneer in mass 
marketing of low priced records will 
announce his future plans shortly. 


Pickett To Britain 

NEW YORK — Wilson Pickett leaves 
this week (8) for Great Britain for a 
four weeks tour of the British Isles. 
He will play engagements . at key 
clubs throughout England, and will 
appear on a flock of top TV shows, 
including “Ready Steady Go.” 

The Atlantic Records’ star has 
achieved great popularity in England 
as a result of his record there. In 
The Midnight Hour, which reached 
the top 10 in the Britain chart. 

The tour was set up by Universal 
Attractions in New York. 



MILLER AND MILLER— Country 
kingpin Roger Miller was snapped be- 
tween acts at the recent Minnesota 
State Fair with RCA Victor’s Lesley 
Miller. The male Miller is currently 
scoring on both pop and country 
charts with his Smash outings “Eng- 
land Swings,” and “Third Time 
Around.” 


I Sonny & Cher 
Start U.S. Tour 

NEW YORK — The long-awaited tour 
I of Sonny & Cher will kick off this 
Fri. (12). Two months in the plan- 
ning stage, the tour will take the 
Atco Records’ hitmakers to 16 major 
cities in the Mid-West, East and 
South. The tour W’as set by the Wil- 
! liam Morris Agency. 

This is the first national tour to be 
played by Sonny and Cher since they 
! made their sensational climb to fame 
I with their Atco hit records “I Got 
You Babe,” “Laugh At Me” and “But 
You’re Mine,” and their hit album, 
“Look At Us.” On their occasional one 
night appearances they have at- 
tracted immense crowds and narrowly 
missed being mobbed by their legion 
of fans. It is expected that this tour 
will set new records for the team. 



CAST GETS A PARTY— A party for the cast of “On A Clear Day You Can 
See Forever” was given last week at the Hotel Americana in N.Y.C., by RCA. 
Pictured in the top row are; (left) Dining room set-up; (right) Lyricist Alan 
Jay Lerner, and George R. Marek, head of RCA. Shown in bottom row are: 
(left) Composer Burton Lane, lead man John Cullum, Mrs. Lane, and George 
R. Marek; and (right) Mr. Lerner, Norman Racusin, RCA division veep, and 
his wife. 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


"1 



JUST THE BARE FACTS, MAN— RCA Victor recording artist Bobby Bare 
(right) sits with a mike in his hand looking like he’s about to come up with 
another one of his smash country disks, but in reality it’s a talk session with 
one of countrydom’s most well-known spinner-consultants, Joe Allison. The 
outcome of the interview will be used by Allison on his Armed Forces Radio 
and TV show, “Country Corner,” which reaches over a million G.I.’s overseas. 
Bare, who’s currently riding the country charts with his single, “Just To 
Satisfy You,” and his album, “Constant Sorrow,” rides pretty high on the 
“Overseas-Based-G. I. -Popularity-Poll” since his “Detroit City” giant, known 
to the men in khaki as “I Wanna Go Home.” 


Joe Taylor, Ray Pillow 
Form New Arfist Agency 

NASHVILLE — Joe Taylor, who for 
the past three years has been adver- 
tising coordinator for Martha White 
Mills, and country songster Ray Pil- 
low have teamed up to form the Joe 
Taylor Artist Agency, which recently 
sprang into the Nashville picture. 

In addition to the management of 
Pillow, the agency will also be han- 
dling several other artists, w'hose 
names will be announced at a later 
date. An agreement has also been 
made with Martha White Mills for 
the agency to handle their Grand Ole 
Opry road shows and also the Grand 
Ole Opry television shows. Prior to 
joining Martha White, Taylor was di- 
rector of talent for the Wil-Helm 
Artist Agency and handled bookings 
for many of the top artists in country 
music. In addition to the agency, 
plans are already underway for the 
formation of the Shoji Music Pub- 
lishers. 


Starday Names Pan American 
As Colorado Distributor 

NASHVILLE— Col. Jim Wilson, Star- 
day national sales manager, has an- 
nounced the appointment of Pan 
American Record Supply Co. as the 
distributors for all his label’s product 
in the Denver and Colorado area. 

According to Wilson, the Pan 
American operation, headed by Joe 
Oxman, has the most completely mod- 
ern distribution facilities available 
and their long-time familiarity with 
the area will be a valuable asset in 
the marketing of Starday material. 


Yokes Forms Country Label 

NEW KENSINGTON, PA.— Long 
time country music personality How- 
ard Vokes, who has widespread in- 
terests in that area of the entertain- 
ment business, has launched his own 
label, Vokes Records, which will han- 
dle strictly c & w product. 

Vokes invites deejays interested in 
getting on his mailing list to write to 
Vokes Records, Box 1203, New Ken- 
sington. Pa. 15068. 



SNOWSTORMING — When veteran country songster Hank Snow puts on a 
show before a live audience, he invariably takes the audience by storm. Not 
too long ago the RCA Victor chanter roared into the Rivoli Club in Chicago 
and, over the course of the weekend, 18,000 fans roared in after him. Shown 
backstage at the club, Snow is flanked by WJJD-Chicago turntable personali- 
ties Honest John Trotter (Left) and Roy Stingley, who were on hand to wel- 
come him to the Windy City. 



Cash Box 





" 

COUNTRY 

ROUND UP 


Dick “Tater Raisin’ Man” Curless 
made a swing through New York last 
week, making a three-day stand at 
the City Center Ballroom from Oct.. 
29-31 and, with the help of his real 
funky guitar, Curless didn’t take long 
to have the crowd of city slickers eat- 
ing out of the palm of his hand. By 
the last night of the show the crowd 
was begging for more, so it looks like 
he’ll be back before too very long. As 
soon as he left here, he headed back 
up to the New England section of the 
country, where he’s got a long string 
of appearances, including a series of 
G.I. bases, set up. We hear he’s got a 
new spiritual LP due out soon and it’s 
reported to be a real good piece of 
material. 


Bobby Bobo, veteran performer on 
WLW-TV’s Midwestern Hayride and 
owner of Boone Records in Union 
Kentucky, is a pretty busy feller now- 
adays. In addition to his aforemen- 
tioned duties he has joined forces 
with Ray Hill to form a subsidiary 
label, Afco Records, which will han- 
dle pop and r&b product and will be 
distributed through Boone. Bobo has 
also started a C&W deejay show on 
WKKY-FM, a new station with offices 
in Erlanger, Ky. We wish him lots 
of luck in both his brand new ven- 
tures. 







DON GIBSON 


JOHNNY PAYCHECK 


DICK CURLESS 


Charles M. Phillips, general mana- 
ger of WYLO-Milwaukee, tells us 
that we omitted his station from our 
listing in the country Music Festival 
Edition. He also informs us that 
WYLO is the only fulltime C&W 
station in greater Milwaukee and all 
of Wisconsin. Our apologies. 

We hear from Bobby Gregory, win- 
ner of an ASCAP C&W award for 
his “Sunny Side Of The Mountain” 
hit (which rode up the charts in the 
hands of Jimmy Martin) that he is 
moving on down to Nashville, with 
his American Music pubbery and a 
catalog of over 1500 folk songs. His 
offices will be located at 912 16th 
Ave., So. . . . Meanwhile, Jimmy Mar- 
tin has a new goodie going for him — 
a tune called “The Last Song.” It may 
be another award-maker for the 
chanter. . . . Speaking of awards, his 
eleven-month-old daughter, Lisa, has 
been named Infant Queen for the city 
of Nashville, and recently received 
her crown and trophy on the stage of 
the War Memorial Auditorium. 

Congratulations are in order to one 
of our Grand Ole Opry favorites, 
Cousin Minnie Pearl, who celebrated 
her birthday on Oct. 25. She didn’t 
say exactly how old she was, but we 
think she’s old enough to vote now. 
. . . More congratulations, although 
long overdue, to Leroy Van Dyke, 
who became a new papa about a 
month or so ago. The youngster, Van 
Dyke’s second son, is named Lee 
Frank. 

A few weeks back we ran a story 
about A1 ‘Flat Top’ Daly, a man who 
wanted a job in the industry, and re- 
cently we received a letter from Daly 
telling us that he’s now working as a 
country deejay with WJCO-Jackson, 
Mich. There’s still one little snag, 
though. The station is in dire need of 
C&W product, both new releases and 
past hits. Daly also asked that we ex- 
press his thanks to all the folks who 
have supported his Red Cross blood 
drive. Operation Leaky Arm, over the 
years. 

Bill Anderson has just signed to 
write some of those country hits for 
his own pubbery, Stallion Music, and 
has announced that newly-appointed 
veep-general manager Hubert Long 
will be handling the company’s op- 
erations. The new firm will be head- 
quartered in Long’s office building at 
806-16th Ave. So., and will have Audie 
Ashworth in charge of song material 
and placement. Stallion songs have 
already been recorded by Leroy Van 
Dyke on Warner Bros., Connie Smith 
on RCA Victor and the Po’ Boys band 
on Decca. 


Don Gibson, who guested on the 
Jimmy Dean TVer early in Oct., 
proved to be such a success that he’s 
being rushed back for a repeat ap- 
peai'ance on Nov. 26. In his first ap- | 
pearance on the Dean show, he was I 
given more than 20 minutes of air I 
time, which is pretty much a rarity 
for any guest artist. A return visit 
in that short a period of time is also 
a rarity, (but rarities can be com- 
monplace among great performers). 
Meanwhile, Acuff-Rose artists has set 
a fast booking pace for Gibson, in- 
cluding his recent appearances on the 
Max Sanders TV show, an ABC-TV 
country show in Chicago and personal 
appearances stretching from Texas to 
Mass., prior to his upcoming date 
with Dean. 

It’s always pleasant to see a new- 
comer make the scene, especially 
when that newcomer has been around I 
for ten or fifteen years in the busi- I 
ness. During the recent Nashville 
blowout Hilltop’s Johnny Paycheck 
hosted a cocktail party at the Capitol ^ 
Park Inn, which was his way of say- f 
ing thanks to his fans and the in- *• 
dustry for their help in giving him his 
first hit. Approximately 200 people 
turned out for the party, but most 
impressive was the list of big names- 
who showed up to acknowledge him 
and welcome him into the ranks of 
hitsville. Some of those names in- 
cluded Bobby Bare, Merle Travis, 
Johnny Bond, Waylon Jennings, 
Johnny Darrell, Jean Seely and Mary 
Taylor. Among the non-performers 
were Cliffie Stone, Charlie Williams, I 
Ed Hamilton, Jack Clement, Hank 
Cochran, Merle Kilgore and Tony 
Moon. The George Jones band was on 
hand to provide music and, naturally. 
Paycheck was on hand to do his 
“A-11” to a standing ovation. 




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BREAKING C&W! 

“HURTING AGAIN” 

NAT STUCKEY 

PAULA 228 


leW 

€/ REC 


i/ RECORDS 

728 TEXAS ST., SHREVEPORT, LA. 
Phone: (318) 422-7182 


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63 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


9 


Gdsh Box 

WWW 


COUNTRY TOP 50 



llllllllllllllllllll : 


II lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilll 

Pos. Lost 


Pos. Lost 


Pos. Lasi 

Week 


Week 


Week 


Pos. Lost 
Week 


1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 
11 

12 


MAKE THE WORLD 
GO AWAY 2 

{Pamper — BMI) 

Eddy Arnold (RCA Victor 8679} 

HELLO VIET NAM 1 

lN»w K»ys—BMII 

Johnny Wright (Deoca 31i21) 

IS IT REALLY OVER 3 

ITuckahoe — BMI) 

Jim Reeves (RCA Victor $625) 

KANSAS CITY STAR 4 

frre»--8M/; 

Roger Miller (Smash 199$) 

ONLY YOU (CAN BREAK 
MY HEART) 5 

(Blue Book — BMI) 

Buck Owens (Capitol 5465) 

IF I TALK TO HIM 6 

(Vidor— BMI) 

Connie Smith (RCA Victor 8663) 

BEHIND THE TEAR 8 

ICenlral Songi — BMI) 

Sonny James (Capitol 5454) 

MAY THE BIRD OF PARADISE 
FLY UP YOUR NOSE 13 

(Central Songs — BMI) 

Little Jimmy Dickens (Columbia 43388) 

GREEN, GREEN GRASS 
OF HOME 7 

fTree— BMI) 

Porter Wagoner (RCA Victor 8623) 

LOVE BUG 9 

(Glad— BMI) 

George Jones (Musicor 1098) 

LIVIN' IN A HOUSE FULL 
OF LOVE 15 

(At Gallico—BMI) 

David Houston (Epic 9831) 

YAKETY AXE 10 

(Tree— BMI) 

Chet Atkins (RCA Victor 8590) 


13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

19 

20 
21 
22 

23 


HURRY MR. PETERS 12 

(Screen Gems-Columbia — BMI) 

Justin Tubb & Lorene Mann 
(RCA Victor 8659) 

IT'S ANOTHER WORLD 20 

(Bronze Music — Sesac) 

Wilburn Bros. (Decca 31819) 

THE HOME YOU'RE 
TEARIN' DOWN 21 

(Sure-Fire — BMI) 

Loretta Lynn (Decca 31836) 

WHITE LIGHTNIN' EXPRESS 24 

(Moss Rose — BMI) 

Roy Drusky (Mercury 72471) 

TRUCK DRIVIN' SON OF A 
GUN 1 1 

(Raleigh— BMI) 

Dave Dudley (Mercury 72442) 

THINK I'LL GO SOMEWHERE 
AND CRY MYSELF TO 
SLEEP 23 

IMoss Bose — BMI) 

Charlie Louvin (Capitol 5475) 

HARVEST OF SUNSHINE 16 

(Ptainview — BMI) 

Jimmy Dean (Columbia 43382) 

ARTIFICIAL ROSE 26 

(New Keys — BMI) 

Jimmy Newman (Decca 31841) 

HANK WILLIAMS' GUITAR 25 

I Laredo — BMI) 

Freddie Hart (Kapp 694) 

YES, MR. PETERS 14 

(Screen Gems-Columbia — BMI) 

Roy Drusky & Priscilla Mitchell 
(Mercury 72416) 

BELLES OF SOUTHERN BELL 17 

(Tree — BMI} 

Oel Reeves (United Artists 890) 


24 

25 


TATER RAISIN' MAN 

( Aroostook — BM I ) 

Dick Cur/ess (Tower 161) 

BUCKAROO 

(Bluebook — BMI) 

Buck Owens (Capitol 5517) 


28 

33 


20 

27 

28 

29 

30 

31 

32 


CRYSTAL CHANDELIER 

IHofbor— SESAC) 

Carl Belew (RCA Victor 8633) 

A-11 

(Pamper — BMI) 

Johnny Paycheck (Hilltop 8007) 

LIFE'S GONE AND SLIPPED 
AWAY 

(Cedarwood — BMI) 

Jerry Wallace (Mercury 72461) 

BIG TENNESSEE 

(Richwill — BMI) 

Tex Williams (Boone 1032) 

WHAT'S MONEY 

(Glad— BMI) 

George Jones (United Artists 901) 

FLOWERS ON THE WALL 

(Southwind — BMI] 

Statler Bros. (Columbia 43315) 

MEANWHILE, DOWN AT 
JOE'S 

(Wilderness — BM I ) 

Kitty Wells (Decca 31817) 


18 

30 


27 

29 

30 

40 

22 


33 


THE D.J. CRIED 

(AcuB-Rose — BMI) 

Ernest Ashworth (Hickory 1325) 


19 


34 


SITTIN' ON A ROCK 

(Crying In A Creek) 

Warner Mack (Decca 31853) 


43 


35 


MORE THAN YESTERDAY 

(Maiden Fair, Cuculu — BM/j 
Slim Whitman (Imperial 66130) 


30 


LITTLE BUDDY 

(Al Gallico—BMI) 

Claude King (Columbia 43416) 


47 


42 


37 

38 


YOUR RUININ' MY LIFE 36 

(Acuff Rose — BMI) 

Hank Williams, Jr. (MGM 13392) 

I'M JUST A COUNTRY BOY 39 

( Folkways — BMI) 

Jim Edward Brown (RCA Victor 8644) 


39 

40 


TAKE ME 

(Glad— BMI) 

George Jones (Musicor 1117) 

LET'S WALK AWAY 
STRANGERS 

(Cedarwood — BMI) 

Carl Smith (Columbia 43361) 


41 


38 


« WHAT WE'HE FIGHTING 
FOR 

(New Keys— BMI) 

Dave Dudley (Mercury 72500) 


42 


HAPPY TO BE WITH YOU 

(Copper Creek, Al Callico — BM/j 
Johnny Cash (Columbia 43420) 


49 


43 

44 

45 
40 

47 

48 

49 

50 


IF THIS HOUSE 

COULD TALK 44 

(Moss-Rose — 8M/j 

Stonewall Jackson (Columbia 43411) 

IF YOU WANT A LOVE — 

(Blue Book— BMI] 

Buck Owens (Capitol 5517) 

WHILE YOU'RE DANCING — 

(Moriposo — BM / j 

Marty Robbins (Columbia 43428) 

I KEEP FORGETTING I 
FORGET ABOUT YOU 48 

(Yonoh Music — 6M/j 

Wynn Stewart (Capitol 5485) 

TROUBLE ON OUR LINE — 

(Raleigh— BMI) 

Roy Drusky & Priscilla Mitchell 
(Mercury 72497) 

ONE MAN BAND 50 

ISaron Cross, Deep Cross — BMI] 

Phil Baugh (Longhorn 563) 

HE'S A JOLLY GOOD 
FELLOW — 

(Al Gallico—BMI] 

Charlie Walker (Epic 9852) 

SALLY'S ARMS — 

(Channel — A SCAB) 

Sheb Wooley (MGM 13395) 



GEORGE JONES 

Has a Big, Big Hit 

‘TAKE ME’ 

MUSICOR 1117 

GEORGE JONES & GENE PITNEY ''BIG JOB" DUET HIT 

MUSICOR 1115 


MUSICOR RECORDS/A DIVISION OF TALMADGE PRODUCTIONS, INC. 


GEORGE JONES 
& GENE PITNEY 
VOTED NO. 1 
MOST PROMISING 

SINGING GROUP ' ‘ 

Coshbox & Billboard 


64 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 



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All T\i\s House fhg ~ 

" B “Think I’ll Go Somewhere 

and Cry Myself to Sleep” 

» 0 Written by Bill Anderson 

• Recorded by Charlie Lou vin — Capitol 


-K'aPP Records 


Written by Hank 
Recorded by Del Reeves— 


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Recorded bY 


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Recorded 

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■al thanks to Bill Can't Kemember." 

And a spec* "TKen And Only ^ H«vnes lot theh 
■■Once A Doy^ Walter Haynes 

andtoHankMil«^^j^^jj„j,oatd ^ 


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MOSS ROSE 

PUBLICATIONS, INC. 




806 16th Ave. S. 
Nashville, Tenn. 


Any D.J. that needs 
copies write 

Hubert Long, 

806 16th Ave. S., 
Nashville. 


Hubert Long, Pres. 


Audie Ashworth, V.P. 


Cash Box — ^November 13, 1965 


65 




TOP COUNTRY 
ALBUMS 


1 THIRD TIME AROUND 1 

{Smo^h wCS 77068 SRS 670t8' 

2 UP THROUGH THE YEARS 2 

Jim Recvci iRCA Victor LPM/LSP 3427) 

3 MY WORLD 4 

frfdy Arrtold (RCA Victor LPM/LSP 3466) 

4 FIRST THING EVERY 

MORNING 3 

Jimmy Doan 

(Columbia CL 2401 /CS 9201) 

5 MORE OF THAT GUITAR 

COUNTRY 6 

Chet Atkins (RCA Victor LPM/LSP 3429) 

6 THE OTHER WOMAN 7 

Ray Price (Columbia CL 23S2/CS 9182) 

7 BEFORE YOU GO/ 

NO ONE BUT YOU 8 

Buck Owens (Capitol T/ST 23S3) 

8 TRUCK DRIVIN' SON OF 

A GUN 10 

Dave Dudley 

(Mercury MG 21028/SR 61028) 

9 MR. & MRS. USED TO BE 13 

Loretta Lynn & Ernest Tubb 
iDecco DL 4639/ DL 74639; 

10 CUTE 'N' COUNTRY 17 


Connie Smith (RCA Victor LPM LSP 3444) 


n INSTRUMENTAL HITS OF BUCK 
OWENS & THE BUCKAROCS 12 

(Capital T/ST 2367J 


12 IT S COUNTRY TIME AGAIN 16 

George Jones 61 Gene Pitney 
(Musicor MM 2065/MS 3065) 


13 CONNIE SMITH 5 

IRCA Victor LPM LPS 3341) 

14 THE BRIDGE WASHED OUT 9 

Warner Mack (Decca DL 4692/DL 74692) 

15 FROM THIS PEN 18 

Bill Anderson (Decca DL 4646 DL 74646) 

16 HELLO VIETNAM 24 

Johnny Wright 

(Decca DL 4698 DL 7 4698) 

17 NEW COUNTRY HITS 15 

Georg? Jones 

(Musicor MM 2060 / MS 3060) 

18 GOLDEN HITS OF ROGER 

MILLER — 

(Smash MGS 27073 SRS 6 7073) 

19 STONEWALL JACKSON'S 

GREATEST HITS 23 

(Columbia CL 2377 /CS 9177) 

20 easy WAY 11 

Bddy Arnoid 

(RCA Victor LPM/LSP 3361) 

21 I'VE GOT A TIGER 

BY THE TAIL 14 

Buck Owens (Capitol T/ST 2283) 

22 GIRL ON THE BILLBOARD 23 

0 I ff-evrs 

(United Artists UAL 3441 /U AS 6441) 

23 CONSTANT SORROW 22 

Bobby Bare (RCA Victor LPM LSP 339S) 

24 TOO MUCH HURT 25 

Don Gibson (RCA Victor LPM/LSP 3470) 

25 KISSES DON'T LIE — 

Carl Smith 

(Columbia XLP 7 9956/XSM 7 9958) 


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NEW YORK, N. Y. 10019 


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SANTA LOOKED A LOT LIKE DADDY (2:13) 

I Bluebook BMI — Owens, Rich] 

ALL I WANT FOR CHRISTMAS DEAR IS YOU (2:11) 
I Bluebook BMI — Owens, Rich] 

BUCK OWENS (Capitol 5537) 


With hits scattered all over the country charts. Buck Owens is about 
to carve up another nice sales pie with this item, dubbed “Santa Looked 
A Lot Like Daddy.” Tune is a humorous, tongue-in-cheek rollicker about 
a youngster who notices certain similarities between St. Nick and his 
pop. Should be a Christmas giant. Undercut, “All I Want For Christmas 
Dear Is You,” is another Christmas-oriented side, but in the slow, plan- 
tive style. 


CHRISTMAS AT HOME (2:35) [Cedarwood BMI— -Powell, Walker] 
SWEET MEMORIES (2:42) [Roadrunner BMI— White] 

WEBB PIERCE (Decca 31867) 

Not far behind his recent “Who Do I Think I Am” clicker, Webb 
Pierce can look forward to a big reaction to this newie, titled “Christmas 
At Home.” The side is a lonely, sad-sounding story of a G.I. leaving for 
foreign shores just before Christmas. Should be a deejay favorite. Flip, 
“Sweet Memories,” is another sorrow-filled ballad. 


BLUE MOON OF KENTUCKY (2:27) [Peer Int’l BMI— Monroe] 

I CANT GET OVER YOU (2:16) [Glad BMI— Barber! 

GEORGE JONES & MELBA (United Artists 941) 

Currently moving up the charts with his UA deck, “What’s Money” 
and his Musicor offering, “Take Me,” George Jones teams up once again 
with Melba Montgomery for another hitsville sure-shot, called “Blue 
Moon Of Kentucky.” The tune is a slow-moving, bluegrass ballad which 
suddenly goes into high gear and finishes up as a rousing walloper. “I 
Can’t Get Over You” is a thumpin’, mountain-flavored mover. 


FOR LOSING YOU (2:28) THANK YOU FOR THE RIDE 
I Tree BMI — Wayne] (2:08) [Maricana BMI — Babcock] 

CLAUDE GRAY (Columbia 43443) 

Claude Gray could bounce into the hit scene with either side of this 
potent Columbia double-header. “For Losing You” is a remorseful, mel- 
ancholy tale of a man who’s lost and lonely since he lost his gal. “Thank 
You For The Ride” is also a story of broken romance, but in a lighter 
percolatin’ vein. 


TWENTY THREE HOURS AND TWENTY NINE MINUTES (2:18) 
[Peach SESAC— Woods] 

ANO'FHER USED TO BE (2:27) [Yonah BMI— Woods] 

ROD BAIN (Chart 1265) 

Newcomer Rod Bain is setting his sights on the hitsville target with 
this top-flight outing, called “Twenty Three Hours And Fifty Nine 
Minutes.” Side is a sad, twangy woeser about a feller who’s beset by 
heartaches for the major part of his day. Stands a real good chance. 
Flip, “Another Used To Be,” is also a heartbreaking stanza. 


CLYDE BEAVERS (Hickory 1346) 

(B-f) THAT’S YOU (2:14) (And 
What’s Left Of Me) [Acuff- 
Rose, BMI — Mathis, Jay] Clyde Bea- 
vers could very well return to the 
I hitsville scene with this potent, heart- 
i felt ballad of a fella trying to keep 
his romance from going on the rocks. 

(B) OLD TREE (1:55) [Clydene, 
BMI— Urban] Flip is a rhyth- 
mic, easy-going tale of a man remi- 
niscing on his life in the shadow of a 
great old tree. 


TONY DOUGLAS (Sims 255) 

(B+) IT DIDN’T HELP MUCH 
(2:27) [Hotpoint, BMI — Day, 
Kirk] Tony Douglas stands a good 
chance to bring home the bacon with 
this lowdown, honky-tonkish blueser 
j of a man whose wife has flown the 
coop. 

(B-h) ITSY BITSY HEARTACHE 
(2:25) [Hotpoint, BMI — 

Hardy, Kirk] Flip is a drippety-drop- 
; pin’, catchy blues bouncer. 


WAGONMASTERS 
(RCA Victor 8701) 

(B-h) THERE’S A WOMAN (2:22) 
[Euclid, BMI — McCormick, 
Huskey] The Wagonmasters could 
pull in a good bit of coin with this 
haunting, swaying, waltz that tells of 
a man and the woman who makes a 
fool of him. 

(B-f) STAMPEDE (2:14) [Carreta, 
BMI — Trent] On this side the 
crew comes across with a power- 
packed, jet-propelled instrumental 
that could attract a lot of spinners. 


AUDREY WILLIAMS (MGM 13409) 

(B) THEY’RE BEGGING YOU 
TO STAY (2:07) [Screen 
Gems-Columbia, BMI — Bowen, Moore] 
Audrey Williams may cause a stir 
with this tender, lament-filled plea of 
a woman whose children want their 
errant daddy to return to the fold. 

(B) OCEANS OF LOVE (1:58) 
[Ly-Rann, BMI — Sanders, 
Roberts, Friend] Flip is a light- 
hearted, waltz-time romancer. 


o6 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 




British wrifer/composer Chris Andrews is now high in the British charts as an artist with his first Decca recording, “Yesterday Man.’’ The disk is issued in America on Atlantic. Chris 
has already waxed a German version for release in that market by Deutche Vogue. As a writer, Andrews has enjoyed international chart success since his first published composition, 
“The First Time," became a major hit for Adam Faith in 1963. He also gave Adam Faith his first big American success “It’s Alright” (Amy). More recently, he has taken Sandie 
Shaw high in the world charts with “I’ll Stop At Nothing”; “Long Live Love” (No. 1 in Britain and a big success in France under the title “Pour vu que ca Dure”) and her (otest 
single, “Message Understood.” Andrews is a contract writer to Glissando Music. 


? 





Dick James has appointed Lennie Hodes as general professional manager for 
his group of companies in America and Canada. This is an extension of his 
American operation set up two years ago with the appointment of Walter 
llofer as his agent in charge of copyrights, licensing, royalties and general 
legal business. The expansion is made necessary by the increasing demand for 
Beatles’ material, requiring not only direct exploitation and promotion but also 
the securing of cover recordings. Hodes has already been instrumental in secur- 
ing the Mary Wells album “Love Songs From The Beatles.” The Hodes-James 
relationship goes back several years to the time when James was with the 
Sidney Bron Organization and Hodes was with Criterion Music. Hodes, ex- 
perienced in all aspects of the music business, will continue to activate his own 
companies. Spectorious and Concertone Songs. Other British publishers whose 
American interests are watched over by Hodes include Freddie Poser and Noel 
Gay. He will operate the Dick James setup from 1780 Broadway, N.Y.C. 

The Honeycombs’ new single “This Year Next Year,” released on Pye and 
published by Welbeck, was penned by managers Howard-Blaikley as a follow- 
up to the highly successful “That’s The Way.” Their new L.P., “Can’t Stop The 
Honeycombs,” takes its title from and includes the group’s single “I Can’t 
Stop" hitherto not issued here although it climbed high in the American charts. 
Another Howard-Blaikley composition, “You Make It Move,” has been waxed 
by Dave Dee. Dozy, Beaky, Mick and 'Tich, released on Fontana and published 
by Lynn. Hopes are high that with this, their third disk, the group will really 
make the grade. To help them on their way BBC-TV are devoting a documen- 
tary program to this talented group. 

Roger Greenaway and Roger Cook, another song writer duo contracted to 
IMills Music, have supplied American artist Mark Richardson with his next 
single “See It My Way” for release on Stateside. Mills’ general manager Cyril 
Gee reports a string of TV and radio appearances to promote the single. 
Richardson has just finished work on the Rank film “Deadline for Diamonds” in 
which he has a starring: role. Another Roger Greenaway-Roger Cook composi- 
tion “Value For Money” has been waxed by Bobby Rio on Pye and published by 
Mills. 

Mr. L. G. Wood, managing director of E.M.I. Records, just back from a 
routine visit to America. He is the first E.M.I. executive to visit the Tamla 
IMotown headquarters since his company took over distribution of the label. 
Wood also spent a week in Hollywood, visiting Columbia, Liberty and Disney- 
land and during his stay in New York he had talks with all E.M.I. licencees. 

Philips Records have acquired, for this country, the Mainstream Jazz cata- 
logue which has on its roster such names as Lester Young, Lightin’ Hopkins, 
Clark Terry, Jelly Roll Morton, Billie Holliday, Teddy Wilson etc. The first 
release also includes the film soundtrack of “The Collector.” This is the first 
time that Mainstream material has been available in this country. 

Dick James, in association with Air (London) Ltd. the independent recording 
organization recently set up by George Martin, Ron Richards, John Burgess and 
l*eter Sullivan, has opened a new publishing company, Maribus Music. One of 
the first copyrights to be handled by them is “Walk Hand In Hand,” recorded 
by Gerry and the Pacemakers (Columbia). Maribus also have the new Kathy 
Kirby single on Decca “Where In The World” penned by Ernie Dunstall — a 
writer discovered by Dick James. From the Trusdale catalogue, which Dick 
James acquired recently in order to have an immediate hit with Barry Mc- 
Guire’s “Eve Of Destruction,” comes a new P. F. Sloan waxing “Sins Of The 
Family” and McGuire’s latest single “Upon A Painted Ocean.” On the agency 
side, the Dick James Organization is very excited about the single by the 
Denny Seyton group whose first Parlophone single “Just A Kiss” was penned 
by group member Lally Stott. The number was recorded by Air Productions and 
published by Maribus Music. Promotional slots via TV and radio have been 
lined up. 

Composer-conductor Aaron Copland was Guest of Honor at a reception hosted 
by CBS Records recently at the Royal Festival Hall, London, where he also 
conducted a concert with the London Symphony Orchestra. He subsequently 
recorded several of his own works with the L.S.O. for release by CBS. While 
in Europe, Copland gave concerts in Britain, Germany and Italy and also tele- 
recorded a program for the BBC’s “Workshop” TV series. 

The new Joan Baez LP “Farewell Angelino” on Fontana has been issued to 
very large advance orders. Baez is currently the best selling folk artist in 
Britain and has just completed a S.R.O. nation wide tour. Philips Records 
delighted with the reaction to the new Four Pennies single “Until It’s Time 
For You To Go.” The group hit the No. 1 slot a little while back with “Juliet.” 

Very welcome visitor to the Cash Box office was Mr. M. S. Brenner, director 
general of Argentinian publishing house Ediciones Fermata. This was Bren- 
ner’s first visit to London and he arrived after visiting publishers in Spain, 
Italy, Switzerland and France. One of his first calls in London was to see 
publisher Dick James. 

Unfortunately we recently credited Roberto Delgado as being the original 
Finnish Yenka artist. Apologies to the original claimant Rauno Lehtinen who 
wrote and recorded the Letkiss for Finnish R.C.A. 

QUICKIES; EMI recently acquired the American Diamond label for distribu- 
tion in this country. . . . “Turquoise” is new single by Donovan on Pye, pub- 
lished by Southern Music. . . . Congratulations to the Rolling Stones for yet 
another No. 1 hit in America, “Get Off My Cloud,” which is also heading for 
the No. 1 slot in Britain. 



International 

Huddle 

Pictured (left to right) 
Arnold Maxin chief of 
The Big 3 Music (Rob- 
bins-Feist-Miller) looks 
over new world-wide hit 
possibilities with British 
associates Fred Day and 
David Day of Francis, 
Day & Hunter, and Ed 
Slattery of the Big 3. 
The Days recently ar- 
rived in New York for a 
round of music pubbery 
conclaves. 


Great Britain's Best Sellers 


'Phis Last Weeks 
Week Week On Chart 


1 

1 

2 

2 

3 

9 

4 

8 

.7 

7 

6 

— 

7 

4 

8 

12 

9 

14 

10 

3 

11 

10 

12 

5 

13 

11 

14 

15 

15 



16 

6 

17 

— 

18 



19 

16 

20 

— 


8 Tears— Ken Dodd (Columbia) K.P.M. 

7 Almost There — Andy Williams (CBS) Cinephonic 
3 ’"Still I’m Sad — The Yardbirds (Columbia) Feldman 

1 ’"It’s Good News Week — Hedgehoppers Anonymous (Decca) 
Jon jo 

3 ’"Yesterday Man — Chris Andrews (Decca) Glissando 

1 ’"Get Off My Cloud — The Rolling Stones (Decca) Mirage 

8 Eve Of Destruction — Barry McGuire (RCA) Dick James 

3 "Here It Comes Again — The Fortunes (Decca) Donna 

2 ‘"Yesterday — Matt Monro (Parlophone) Northern Songs 

6 If You Gotta Go — Manfred Mann (HMV) Blossom 

2 ’"Evil Hearted You — The Yardbirds (Columbia) Campbell 
Connelly 

7 Hang On Sloopy — The McCoys (Immediate) Campbell 
Connelly 

4 Some Of Your Lovin’ — Dusty Springfield (Philips) Screen 
Gems 

5 In The Midnight Hour — Wilson Pickett (Atlantic) West 
One 

1 It’s My Life — The Animals (Columbia) Screen Gems 
.5 ’"Message Understood — Sandie Shaw (Pye) Glissando 
1 Love Is Strange — The Everly Brothers (Wainer Bros.) 
Acuff Rose 

1 Positively 4th Street — Bob Dylan (CBS) Blossom 

6 Baby Don’t Go — Sonny & Cher (Reprise) Kassner 

1 1-2-3 — Len Barry (Brunswick) Leeds 

’"Local copyrights. 


Top Ten LP's 


1 The Sound Of Music — Soundtrack 
(RCA) 

2 Out Of Our Heads — The Rolling 
Stones (Decca) 

3 Help! — The Beatles (Parlophone) 

4 Mary Poppins — Soundtrack 
(HMV) 

5 Almost There — Andy Williams 
(CBS) 

6 Highway 61 Revisited — Bob Dylan 
(CBS) 

7 Mann Made — Manfred Mann 
(HMV) 

8 Everything’s Coming Up Dusty — 
Dusty Springfield (Philips) 

9 Look At Us — Sonny & Cher 
(Atlantic) 

10 The Hollies — The Hollies (Parlo- 10 
phone) 


Top Ten EP's 


1 Kwyet Kinks — The Kinks (Pye) 

2 LTniversal Soldier — Donovan 

(Pye) 

3 Andy Williams Favorites — Andy 
Williams (CBS) 

4 Got Live If You Want It — The 
Rolling Stones (Decca) 

5 The One In The Middle — Manfred 
Mann (HMV) 

6 The Animals Are Back — The Ani- 
mals (Columbia) 

7 Five Yardbirds — The Yardbirds 
(Columbia) 

8 Wild Weekend — Dave Clark Five 
(Columbia) 

Im’ Alive — The Hollies (Parlo- 
phone) 

The Seekers — The Seekers (Co- 
lumbia) 


llllllllliiliB 


lilllll 



TOP 100 LABELS 


A & M 11, 37, 74 

Amy 92 

Atco 36 

Atlantic 24, 81, 85 

Autumn 61 

Bang . . . 22, 49, 71 

Back Beat 17 

Big Top 75 

Cadet 25, 69 

Cameo 89 

Capitol 5, 77, 96 

Checker 7 

Co & Ce 8 

Constellation 100 

Columbia 13, 14, 15, 41, 51 

D.C.P 62 

Decca 4, 33, 70 

Dial 57 

Diamond 53 

Dot 78 

Dunhill 90 

Dynavoice 3 

Epic 50, 54 

Fontana 29 

Four Corners 97 

Fraternity 84 

Gordy 20, 48 

Hickory 19 

HBR 68 


Joda 93 

Kama Sutra 27 

Kapp 99 

King 23 

Liberty 9, 42, 45 

London 1, 40 

MGM 6, 21, 30, 55, 63, 91 

Motown 2, 38 

Musicor 83 

Okeh 79 

Parrot 16, 64 

Press 66 

Philips 10, 76, 100 

RCA Victor 44, 58, 67, 80 

Red Bird 72 

Reprise 31, 56, 59, 65 

Scepter 43, 98 

Smash 46, 73, 88 

Soma 18 

Soul 39, 94 

Tamla 12, 28 

United Artists 32, 87 

Vee Jay 86 

Volt 60, 95 

Warner Bros 26 

Whit 100 

White Whale 47 


Imperial . 


34, 35, 52, 82 


68 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 International Section 


r 


DECEMBER 1964 : 

SACRE CHARLEMAGNE : 775.000 copies in Europe 


APRIL 1965 : 

POUPEE DE CIRE 


POUPEE DE SON : 2.000.000 copies aii the world over 



FRANCE 


L’AMERIQUE 


b/w nous ne sommes pas des anges 


LE TEMPS DE LA RENTREE - ON SE RESSEMBLE TOI ET MOI 

(PHILIPS E. P. N° 437.125) 


and now : 



RECORD PRODUCER : DENIS BOURGEOIS - PERSONAL MANAGEMENT : MAURICE TEZE, 
ESBLY (SEINE & MARNE) TEL. 934.64-29 - MUSICAL DIRECTOR : ALAIN GORAGUER - 
PUBLISHER AND PRESS RELATIONS ; BRIGITTE BERTHOLIER, BAGATELLE, 10, RUE 

WASHINGTON, PARIS 8® - TEL. 256.17-99 

DISQUES PHILIPS - FRANCE 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


69 


JAPAN 


GERMANY 


Among the November releases of popular music, is Nippon Columbia’s LP, 
■'The Explosive Sounds Of The Atlantics.” The album is bv Australian popular ; 
instrumental combo the Atlantics and includes “Express To Bagdad,” “Secret i 
Love." “Cherry Pink And Apple Blossom White,” “The Sheriff Of Netting- j 
ham,” “The Bow Man,” "Dimitrius” and six others. I 

Besides the above record, the firm has “The Best Of Patti Page” which in- 
cludes her latest hit “Hush, Hush, Sweet Charlotte,” “Danny Boy,” “The Green 
Leaves Of Summer,” “Jamaica Farewell,” “Can’t Help Falling In Love,” 
“Scarlet Ribbons" and others. As the lark’s popularity in Japan is deeply- 
rooted, the record is expected to sell well. 

“This Is College Jazz,” by the Dave Brubeck Quartet, the Denny Zeitlin 
Trio, and the Paul Winter Sextet, is noteworthy because the popularity of j 
college jazz is rising, and the Paul Winter Sextet is said to be coming here ] 
for a tour. “Love Under A Starlit Night,” by Percy Faith and his Orch., is 
also attractive and is recommended because of its smart arrangement and 
dignified performance. It includes “Jealousy,” “Flamingo,” “The Moon Of 
Manakoora” and nine others. 

Besides these two, “A Love Supreme, John Coltrane” on Impulse, is a 
favorite among jazz fans. 

Nippon Victor’s recommended record is “Golden Billy Vaughn” which was 
released in honor of his tenth anniversary. It includes “Pearly Shells,” “Mexi- 
can Pearls,” “Green Fields,” “Caravan,” “Over The Rainbow,” “I Can’t Stop 
Loving You” and ten others. 

“Billy Vaughn Vs Pat Boone” is one of Vs series which has started this , 
month. The record includes seven tunes selected from their best repertoires 
of which “Pearly Shells,” “Moon River,” “Tennessee Waltz,” “Love Is A Many i 
Splendored Thing” are featured. “Nini Rosso Vs Fausto Papetti” is the second 
release of Vs series. The firm also recommends “Ballad In Blue” by Ray I 
Charles and “Miles Davis Plays For Lovers” among the November new re- 
leases. “Jazz Odyssey/The Sounds Of New Orleans” is one of special planned 
releases in November by the firm. The record, consisting of three monoral 
LPs, is favored among record critics and jazz fans because of its initiation of 
a systematical compilation of jazz history. 

Among the new releases made b.v Toshiba Records are, “Best Hits Parade” 
by Royal Pops Orchestra, which includes “Chim, Chim, Cheree,” “Love Heart,” 
“Come Home.” “Little Lonely One,” “Do Re Mi,” “My Angel” and six others. 
“Peggy Lee/Pass Me By” includes “I Wanna Be Around,” “My Love Forgive 
Me,” “Love,” “That’s What It Takes” and five others. “Frank Sinatra Sings 
The Select Johnnv Mercer” has “Day In Day Out,” “Dream,” “I Thought 
About You,” “Falling Leaves,” “Blues In The Night” and six others. 

Among the November new releases by King Records are “Reuccio! Clandio j 
Villa,” and “The Queen Of Canzone, Milva.” Both are anniversary releases. i 

i 

Bob McGrath arrived in Tokyo (Oct. 20), via Japan Airlines, for a 5-week i 
tour of Japan. McGrath, the featured singer with Mitch Miller’s Sing Along, I 
recently came to Japan with the Miller group on a very successful tour. 


Japan's Best Sellers 

INTERNATIONAL ! 

This Last 
Week Week 

1 3 Poupee De Cire Pou|)ee De Son — France Gall (Philips) Sub-Pub- 

li sTi0i* /Suis0ish& 

2 1 Help — The Beatles (Odeon) Sub-Publisher/Toshiba i 

3 9 Cruel Sea — The Ventures (Liberty) 

4 .5 Namida-kun Sayonara — Johnny Tillotson (MGM) Kyu Sakomoto 

(Toshiba) Publisher/Shinko 

5 6 II Silenzio — Nini Rosso (Globe) Jorge Jouvin (Odeon) Hiroshi 

Ashino (Toshiba) Sub-Publisher/New Orient 

6 1 La Playa — Claude Ciari (Odeon) Los Mayas (Palette) Sub-Pub- 

lisher/Toshiba 

7 7 Forget Domani — Connie Francis (MGM) j 

8 2 Don’t Let Me Be Misunderstood — The Animals (Odeon) Isao Bito ! 

(Toshiba) Sub-Publisher/Abei-bach Tokyo 1 

9 13 Do Re Mi — Sound Track (RCA) 

10 8 Un Anno D’Amore — Mina (Fontana) Hoki Tokuta (Crown) j 

Sachiko Wada (King) Sub-Publisher/Shinko i 

11 12 Yesterday — The Beatles (Odeon) Sub-Publisher/Toshiba | 

12 14 Angel — Cliff Richard (Odeon) Sub-Publisher/ Aberbach Tokyo ! 

13 13 Satisfaction — The Rolling Stones (London) Sub-Publisher/Shinko 1 

11 — Dizzy Miss Lizzy — The Beatles (Odeon) 

1.5 11 This Little Bird — Nashville Teens (London) 


ALBUMS 

This Last 
Week Week 

1 1 Beatles 6 — The Beatles (Odeon) 

2 2 Ventures In Japan — The Ventures (Liberty) 

3 3 The Sound Of Music — Sound Track (RCA) 

4 5 Brenda Lee In Tokyo — Brenda Lee (Decca) 

5 — Best Of Brothers Four — The Brothers Four (CBS) 


LOCAL 

This Last 
Week Week 

1 1 Aishite Aishite Aishichattanoyo — Miyoko Tashiro & Mahina Stars 

(Victor) 

2 3 Hoshi-musume — Teruhiko Saigo (Crown) 

3 1 Etsuraku No Blues — Kazuo Shima (Columbia) 

1 2 Futarino .Sekai — Yujiro Ishihara (Teichiku) 

5 5 Koiwa Benibara — Yuzo Kayama (Toshiba) 

6 7 Cocktail Kouta — Burve Satake (King) 

7 9 Kogen No Ojosan — Kazuo Funaki (Columbia) 

8 10 Bokura Wa Minna Koibito Sa — Yukio Hashi (Victor) 

9 f) Furi Furi — The Spiders (Crown) 

10 8 .N'amida No Taiyo — Emmie Jackson (Columbia) 


Bert Kaempfert, who continues to be a tremendous export item with his I 
music, is now in Hollywood doing the music for his first U.S. film. At present, 
“Fips” Kaempfert has 2 LP’s in the top 60 best selling LP’s in the Cash Box 
listings and a third album “Blue Midnight” which has just left the charts . 
has sold well over a half million LP’s. ' 


D1 

PE 

PE 


To our discussion of the Song for Europe Festival, our Scandinavian re- 
porter has written that the Scandinavian countries are dropning out of the ' 
festival for reasons pi-eviously discussed. A recent survey of TV viewers here i 
showed the German Pop Music festival as the 2nd most popular music show 
with 240 points right behind Werner Muller’s “Pop Music Magazine” show 
with 315 points. Last place on the list was the Grand Prix Eurovision “65,” 
which is the Song For Europe contest with minus 80 points. 


S( 


in 

T1 

ni 


Here in Germany meetings are now going on to change the rules for the 
much discussed German Pop Music Festival which also was in danger of ' 
being discontinued. More on that when the committee gives results of the 1 
changes to take place. ’ h 

French star Sacha Distel, who has had a tremendous series of hits for Poly- ^ 
dor, has signed a new 8 year pact with the firm. j 

Polydor has something new for Xmas ready. A new “Gift” series of 7 LP’s j c 
with presents have now been packaged. The packages selling for DM 23.50 ' j 
(around $5.87) includes LP’s “Blue Night On The Harbour” with a compass , „ 
and a small fishing net, “In The Bar International” with Batist handkerchiefs, ’ 
“Songs Of The KiUhen” with a linen kitchen towel and a cooking spoon, and ! 
“Love Letters” with a ball point pen, writing paper and envelopes, etc. The j ] 
firm has also released two EP gift series of children’s gifts including “Snow- , 
white And The 7 Dwarfs” with dolls of the stars and “Hansel And Gretel” 1 
also with dolls packaged for around $2.50. Polydor also has several new pack- I 
ages of Xmas songs including “Xmas In The Holy Land” with original record- 1 
ings from Jerusalem and “Stories Of Xmas,” a spoken word platter along | 
with “White Xmas” an LP of songs from stars like Ella Fitzgerald, Louis i 
Armstrong, Peter Alexander, Brenda Lee and Bing Crosby. ■ 

Philips reports that the tour of Esther & Abi Ofarim has been such a huge ? 
success that many of the cities on their first 40 day tour have been booked for 
repeat concerts running until the 18th of December and covering Muenster, ti 
Hannover, Hamburg, Nurnberg, Stuttgart, Wiesbaden, Bonn. Braunschweig, 
Flensburg, Luebeck. Kiel, Mannheim, Essen, Cologne, Ulm, Heidelberg, Gen- ] 
eva, Lausanne, Zurich, Basel, Freiburg, Berlin then back to Hamburg for 2 
concerts and Munich. 


CBS has released the Roy Head hit “Treat Her Right” for Germany. Peter ! 
Meisel reports that his “Hansa” hit “II Silenzio” by Nini Rosso has passed [ 
the 800,000 sales mark. This is the best selling record here for many seasons. • 

Berlin’s American in Germany Paul Siegel dropped us a line to tell us about 
the action on the “Big Band Europe,” his project and production. Art Tal- 
madge of Musicor has picked up the album for the U.S. and Canada and a 
single from the LP “Unforgettable Dreams” and “Adieu Mon Amour” have 
been released. The record was premiered on a popular national TV show here 
a few weeks ago. The records were masterd by Capitol Records in Hollywood 
and were released here by Saba Records. 

Jazz critic Joachim Ernst Berendt has set up broadcast of his “Jazz Around 
The World” show for November 18th here. The show features orinigal record- 
ings by Joachim, made during his trip around the world from Japan to Brazil, 
and will have special features such as a solo from the King of Thailand and 
the first recordings of Chinese jazz recorded on the spot. Electrola going all '■ 
the way with the original cast album of “Mary Poppins” with the main tune 
“Chim Chim Cheree” also recorded in German by top teen star Rex Gildo. 

Rolf Budde sent in a huge list of new hits to be pushed including tons of 
top hits by the Beatles and Bob Dylan as well as “You’ye Got Your Troubles” 
by the Fortunes, “You Were On My Mind” by We Five and “Hold Me, Thrill 
Me, Kiss Me” by Mel Carter. Two new LP’s of Beatles materials have come 
out here by groups other than the original including “Beatle Hits — Flamenco 
Guitar Style” by Sonny Curtis and “Beatle Ballads” by the Johnny Mann 
Singers. Of course the best selling single at present for the firm is “Yesterday” 
by the Beatles. 

CBS has added a new classical division here to be headed up by Hans Rich- 
ard Siracke. The department starting on Jan. 1 of next year will start original 
production for the first time in the classical sector for the firm and will also 
work on press and radio contacts in the classical field. 

Gilbert Becaud will visit Germany for a TV appearance soon. 

Electrola has also released the “History Of Jazz” 5 LP series on Capitol. 

Philips has released a new Jazz cataloge listing their yarious releases and 
the low priced LP series of jazz works as well. 

That’s it for this week in Germany. 


Germany's Best Sellers 


This Last Weeks 
Week Week On Chart 


] 1 

2 2 

3 3 

4 4 

5 5 

6 6 

7 7 

8 8 

9 9 

10 10 


9 Fraeulein Wunderbar (It’s Just Terrible)— Peter Alexan- 
der — Polydor — Melodie Der Welt/Michel 
6 Satisfaction — The Rolling Stones — Decca — Hans Gerig 

Music 

3 *.Tu Ju Hand — Sam The Sham & The Pharaohs — MGM — 

Aberbach Music 

11 Wooly Bully — Sam The Sham & The Pharaohs — MGM — 
Abei’bach Music 

4 ■'■'Frauen & Rosen (Women & Roses) — Sacha Distel — Poly- 

dor — Hans Gerig Music 

6 *Geh Nicht An Mir Vorueber (Don’t Pass Me By) — Bobby 
Solo — CBS — Melodie Der Welt/Michel 
4 Help! — The Beatles — Odeon — Rolf Budde Music 
10 *Du Bist Nicht Allein (You Are Not Alone) — Roy Black — 
Polydor — August Seith Music 

3 Er Hat Ein Motorboat (He Has A Motorboat) — Gitte — 
Electrola — Hans Gerig Music 

17 II Silenzio (The Silence) — Nini Rosso — Hansa/Ariola — 
Intro/P. Meisel 
*Original German Copyright 


■■H 


International Section 


70 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965- 



THE SECOND EDITION OF THE YEARLY CONTEST “FESTIVAL ! 
DELLE ROSE” INTRODUCED THE NEW ITALIAN AUTUMN WINTER ^ 
PRODUCTION. 28 SINGERS TOOK PART IN IT. 52 NEW SONGS WERE 
PRESENTED. 

ORIETTA BERTI, PHONOGRAM ARTIST, WITH HER RENDITION OF 
“VOGLIO DIRTI GRAZIE” WAS THE WINNER OF THE FESTIVAL. THE i 
SONG WAS RECORDED UNDER THE POLYDOR LABEL. ' 

Undoubtedly the “Festival Delle Rose” will be regarded as one of the most | 
interesting events of the autumn/winter season in the Italian music scene. , 
This is the second consecutive year that this contest took place. The three j 
nights of the Festival (Oct. 15, 16, and 17) were broadcasted, while the final 
night, was recorded on a video tape, and has gotten nationwide exposure 
(Oct. 18). 

The contest was organized by OMA (Artistic Manifestations Organization) j 
headed by Angelo Facenna and Maria Luisa Pisan. A&R manager and stage 
director of the contest was the well known impresario Mario Minasi. 

We wish to stress that this second edition has confirmed the success of this 
contest, which surely shall be considered among the three top events in Italy. 
(First, in our opinion, the San Remo Festival, then the RAI/TV-AFI contest 
“A Disc For The Summer.”) 

This second edition of the contest has seen a wide and nearly complete 
participation of the Italian industry, even if few of the top artists were 
present. j 

This wide participation, confirming the success that the contest has ob- 
tained, derives from the fact that last year, thanks to national TV exposure, 
the contest was able to introduce the big RCA Italiana hit, “Non Son Degno 
Di Te” sung by Gianni Morandi. 

12 of the 30 Italian record companies took part in the event, while 13 pub- 
lishers presented new songs. The record firms included in the Festival were: 
Phonogram, Clan, RCA, Fonit Cetra, Saar, CGD, EMI Italiana, Ariston Records, 
Edibi, Vedette, Hockey, Errepi. Publishers represented were Edizioni Alfiere, 
Edizioni Clan, Edizioni RCA Italiana, Edizioni Fonit-Cetra, Sugarmusic, 
Gruppo Editoriale Ariston, Edizioni Mas, Edizioni Voce Del Padrone (EMI 
Italiana), Edizioni Leonardi, Edizioni San Gusto, Edizioni Bideri, Edizioni 
Sciascia (Vedette), Edizioni Pandora. There were 52 songs presented, 20 of 
them entered the final night. 

The contest also inaugurated a completely new formula for this kind of 
song festival. The 12 top artists performed two new songs each, and the pub- 
lic was invited to choose which one they preferred. 

The other 16 young debuting artists presented only one song each, and the 
public voted for eight of them to enter the finals. 

We must sincerely say that organizers have done their best to make a high 
level event. They have also tried to awaken international interest in this con- 


test, inviting various top foreign representatives of the European world of 
music to attend the festival. Their aim was fulfilled. g 

The songs we have heard in this second edition of the “Roses Festival” were | 
all quite good, even if none of them was able to create an especially strong | 
interest with the audience. fi. 

As we have reported the Festival put its accent on Orietta Berti, the young 
artist of Phonogram who won the contest, singing a romantic ballad entitled I 
“Voglio Dirti Grazie.” | 

We wish to recall that Orietta Berti jumped into the spotlight at the be- 8 

ginning oi the summer, winning the contest of which we spoke before “A | 

Disc For The Summer” and her recording of “Tu Sei Quello” has become one I 

of the top selling discs of the “hot” season in Italy. Now therefore it’s as- I 

sumed that being the winner of this winter production parade, the young I 

Phonogram lark will also be one of the major forces of the winter record scene. 

The record is issued under the Polydor label, while the song is edited by 
the pubbery Edizioni Alfiere, the same company which published the summer 
song “Tu Sei Quello.” 

Another interesting item is the fact that the organizers have also invited 
representatives of various European Turistic Organizations to be present at 
the manifestation and to vote on one song among the 20 presented in the 
final night. This song has been awarded “The European Song.” 

Winner of the European prize was the tune published by Gruppo Editoriale 
Ariston and entitled “Ti Rubero’ ” sung by Bruno Lauzi, a CGD artist, which 
was produced for that label by the published Alfredo Rossi. The fact that “Ti 
Rubero’ ” can be considered as a European song with international character- 
istics, has been stressed by various European publishers seeking subpublish- 
ing rights for the song throughout Europe and the world. 

The contest was held in the beautiful Cavalieri Saloon at the Hotel Hilton 
in Rome. 


Italy's Best Sellers 


This Last Weeks 
Week Week On Chart 

1 — ■ 1 *Si Fa Sera: Gianni Morandi/RCA Published by RCA 

Italiana 

2 5 4 La Danza Di Zorba: Dalida/RCA, Minerbi/Durium, M. 

Theodorakis/CGD Internationale Published by Sugarmusic 

3 1 15 *11 Mondo: Jimmy Fontana/RCA Published by RCA Italiana 

4 2 10 *E Voi Ballate: Adriano Celentano/Clan Published by Clan- 

Arion 


5 3 

6 9 

7 7 


9 — 

10 — 


5 *I Tuoi Occhi Verdi: Franco Tozzi/Fonit-Cetra Published by 
Mascotte 

8 La Notte: Adamo/EMI Italiana Published by EMI Italiana 
2 *Dopo I Giorni Dell’Amore/Ti Senti Sola Stasera: Michele/ 
RCA Published by RCA Italiana/Aberbach 
1 C’E’ Una Strana Espression Nei Tuoi Occhi: The Rokes/ 
RCA Published by Aberbach 
1 Help: The Beatles/Carisch Published by Cured 
1 Mr. Tambourine Man: The Birds/CBS Published by Ricordi 
’•"Denotes Original Italian Songs. 


. . . promote 


. . . market 
records | 
all over 
the [ 

world 




immim 

IlMV 


LA Pl'u GRANDE ORGANIZZAZIONE DISCOGRAFICA DEL MONDO / MILAN, ITALY and in 45 other countries 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 International Section 



9 



Holland's Best Sellers 


CaA Box 


HOLLAND 


S>".oina s Pailophone chief Koel Kruyze reported to Cash Hox that the new 
I'larios sinple, "Yesterday," featuring: Paul IVIcCartney. is now hitting' the 
'tands in Holland. The number of advance orders already surpassed those for 
-lie prei viiing "Help" item. 

Modern jazz’ daddy of the avant-garde, alto player Ornette Coleman, ar- 
. Ived at Sehiphol airport on Oct. 28, welcomed by impresario Paul Acket and 
r.v'Vema’s publicity man Kud Niemans, among others, who represented Atlan- 
tic vccords on the occasion. Coleman, whose music has been mainly introduced 
in this country via the label’s O.C. albums, appeared in concert shortly after 
the Grand Gala du Bisque on Oct. 29, on the same bill with John Tchicai’s 
group. 

tlramophonehouse’s Capitol label will release Wanda Jackson’s Dutch- 
longued rendition of "Morgen, ja Morgen”/"Ik Hou Van Jou” this week. Im- 
perial lark Imca Marina coached the songstress on the lyrics. 

An attractive streamer pointing buyers towards the New Philharmonia 
Orchestra’s Grand Gala program, with conductor Carlo Maria Giulini, has been 
widely distributed among Dutch dealers by Bovema’s Columbia label. 

Liberty rush-released Gary Lewis’ hit-parader “Everybody Loves A Clown” 
and reports successful sales for Cher’s album, “All I Really Want To Do.” 
Also high up on the charts is Glenn Campbell’s hit, “A Universal Soldier,” a 
single-release now getting heavy plugging on Radio Veronica. 

HlilV now has Sacha Distel’s “Scandale Dans La Famille” on the agenda, 
as well as Adamo’s ‘live’-recorded performance at the Paris ‘Olympia’ theatre, 
featuring old and new material of Salvatore’s repertoire. 

French vocal star Barbara (a discovery of Georges Brassens) visited Hol- 
land for a TV taping to be broadcast on Nov. 26, a tour-dechant introduced by 
Fred Hoyte, who has presented many French top stars for Dutch TV in his 
excellent programs. Russian-born Barbara has been singing for 12 years al- 
ready, although unknown at first. At the Amsterdam press conference, which 
was extraordinarily well visited, she told the press that she refused to talk 
about her past (“It doesn’t exist any longer for me”) and only about the 
present time. The present certainly looks bright for the very beautiful Bar- 
bara, ■who has found recognition at last with her various live-recordings, ex- 
clusively for Philips, from Parisian clubs. A piece of chanson-poetry like 
"Pierre” has become one of her best-selling recordings. Along with her were 
musicians like the famous accordionist Joe Baselli and bass player Pierre 
Nicholas. 

Esther and Abraham Ofarim’s Show in Amsterdam at the Concertgebouw, 
Oct. 25, was a tremendows success. The show, entitled “Songs Of The World,” 
featured the duo with some 30 various Folk songs and chansons, accompanied 
by a quartet (piano-organ, guitar, bass and drums), all from the recorded 
Ofarim repertoire. So many people wanted to see the show that police on 
horseback had to be on hand. In the entrance hall hundreds of people were 
tightly pressed together in front of the cash box. Nine people were trapped 
for twenty minutes by a revolving door that got stuck, and dozens of buttons 
were all over the place. Standing ovations, shouting of “Ofarim! Ofarim!”; 
and people who kept applauding at the Israeli duo, even in front of the dress- 
ing room an hour after the concei't, were public reactions to the show. The 
^arim Show will be repeated early in 1966. 

One of the best translated versions of “The Universal Soldier” was recorded 
by Boudewijn De Groot in Dutch for Decca. The cabaret-type rendition was 
coupled with Dutch translation of “A Young Girl Of Sixteen.” Boudewijn de 
Groot, a strong and welcome asset to the already flourishing Dutch musical 
cabaret, sings, composes, writes and plays a fine guitar. 

Rush-released by Phonogram was “Here It Comes Again” by the Fortunes 
on Decca. 

The Fortunes are high in the Dutch hit parade, especially since their 
excellent personal appearance in the teenage TV program, “Woof Ga Ga.” 

In order to bring the operetta LP’s to a greater public, Negram decided to 
decrease the price of the Baccarola operetta series (Ariola) from f 11,90 to 
f 9,90. First sales results are extremely successful. 

Hans 1. Kellerman is very enthusiastic about the following new records, 
which will be released shortly: “Nabuco Melodie” by Fritz Weichbrot 
(Deutsche Vogue); Dutch version of “Shame And Scandal In The Family” by 
Farida and the Cookes on Delta; “Untrue, Unfaithful” by Nita Rossi and 
“Bone Idol” by Brian Diamond, both on the Pye label; “Yesterdayman” by 
Chris Andrews (Vogue); “Action” by Freddy Cannon (Warner Bros.); “So 
Long Babe” by Nancy Sinatra; “Not The Lovin’ Kind” by Dino, Desi and Billy 
and “I Will” by Dean Martin, all three on the Reprise label; and “I Still 
Remember” by Bobby Bloom on Kapp. 

Rush releases will include the new Donovan record, “Turquoise,” and of 
course, his new LP, together with “Well Respected Man” by the Kinks. 

Hans Kellerman recorded the Dutch group Roek Williams And The Fighting 
Cats in Holland with two titles, “I’ll Cry” and “Any Bad News,” of which he 
expects a lot. 

Recordings were also made by the Tielman Brothers with the titles “Ex- 
odus,” “Real Love,” “White Christmas” and “I Wonder,” all of which will be 
I'eleased as soon as possible. 

Speaking of Reprise, the company will make the month of November “Sina- 
tra Month” in the U.S. and Negram will do the same in Holland. 

Altona-Kassner pubbery proudly gives us the word that their title “This 
Strange Effect” is number one in Holland and in the Flemish charts of Bel- 
gium. Singer Dave Berry has become a very popular artist in Holland as well 
as in Belgium, due to the big promotions the pubbery did, resulting in various 
TV programs, wherein he was the headliner. Same pubbery, furthermore, han- 
dles a lot of important copyrights, such as the Sonny and Cher titles: “Baby 
Don’t Go,” “Where Do You Go,” “Tony,” “It’s Gonna Rain” and the Kinks 
titles: “See My Friends” and “A Well Respected Man,” now recorded in French 
by Fetula Clark. 

Wim van Vught, manager of Palace Music is very happy with his Dutch 
version of “Surfin’ Senorita,” sung by famous songstress Ria Valk (two golden 
records) and now in the Dutch charts under the title “Als Ik De Golven Zie” 
fWhen I See The Waves). Pubbery is also plugging such big titles as “Kansas 
City Star” by Roger Miller, “I Want To” by Joe Tex, “Mohair Sam” by Charlie 
Rich and many others. 

The Altona publishing firm contracted eight titles composed and sung by 
French songstress Barbara, all sung on her LP, which is released in Holland 
i.ow. A cocktail party was organized honoring her arrival in Holland and in 

.oour of her first Dutch Television program. Her performance made a big 
■ :; ession in the studio and no doubt the Dutch public will have the same 
"ji ' .-.I when they get to see her on Nov. 26. 

Continued On Next Column 


This 

Week 

1 


2 


3 

I 


6 


8 

9 

10 


Last 

Week 

1 This Strange Effect (Dave Berry/Decca) (Altona-Kassner /Am- 
sterdam ) 

2 Satisfaction (Rolling Stones/Decca) (Essex-Holland-Basart/ Am- 
sterdam ) 

I Eve Of Destruction (Barry McGuire/RCA) 

3 Help (Beatles/Parlophone) (Leeds-Holland-Basart, Amsterdam) 

8 Shame And Scandal In The Family (Shawn Elliott/ Mercury ) 
( Basart/ Amsterdam ) 

5 Universal Soldier (EP) (Donovan/Pye) (Holland Music/Amster- 
dam ) 

6 You’ve Got Your Troubles (Fortunes/Decca) (Mills-Holland- 
Basai't/ Amsterdam ) 

7 I Got You Babe (Sonny And Cher/Atlantic) (Belinda/Amsterdam) 

9 Capri C’est Fini (Herve Villard/Mercury) ( Altona/Amsterdam) 
10 I’ll Go Crazy (Phantoms/Omega) (Impala/Blaricum ) 


HOLLAND (Continued) 

Altona is very specialized in French language material and entered the 
charts with the famous French title “Canri C’est Fini,” by Herve Vilard. A 
fine Dutch version is in preparation and Vilard in the meantime is bound for 
a Television program in Holland. Another promising title is “Toi Et Moi” 
sung by Claudia Sylva and already in the Flemish charts. 

United Artists Holland agency is in the charts with their title, “What’s 
New Pussycat,” manager Wim van Vught reports. Pubbery is now preparing 
Dutch versions on coming music from the film “Thunderball.” 

Frans Basart of Basart Records made a quick trip to Milano for a discus- 
sion with Mrs. Mintangian of Durium Records. He reported to Durium that 
the Nini Rosso record “11 Silenzio,” which Basart Records represents in Hol- 
land, has a fantastic success and has sold already upwards of 100,000 copies. 
During his stay in Milano, Basart entered into a long term agreement with 
Durium concerning the representation in Holland of the Durium Records. 

Basart Records did a strong promotion campaign around their new singer 
Don Mercedes, one of the top teen idols in Holland. Don Mercedes got excel- 
lent press coverage of his first recording, on the Europhon/Basart label, of 
the Dutch version of “Universal Soldier,” entitled “Zo Maar Een Soldaat.” 

On Oct. 12, local AVRO-TV aired the much acclaimed Barbra Streisand 
TV-Show, entitled “My Name Is Barbra.” By doing so, Holland has been the 
first European country to air this fantastic show. Millions of Dutch viewers 
saw the incomparable Barbra in her own show, with orchestral arrangements 
by Peter Matz. This program emphasized the popularity of the already world 
famous young star, and has resulted in an increasing demand for her records. 
Her widely known, phenomenal artistic talents have now become familiar to 
the entire Dutch population. The critics unanimously hailed the talents of 
La Streisand, who is gifted with “exceptional expressive eyes and hands, 
underlining her words.” During the same time, CBS released her latest album, 
also entitled “My Name Is Barbra,” and this wonderful LP rapidly is becom- 
ing a blockbuster in this territory already. So far, CBS released_5 albums, 5 
EPs and 6 singles by this wonderful artist. On account of this TV show, 
several enthusiastic people went as far as making telephone calls to CBS 
Holland, telling them that they were convinced they had seen one of the 
world’s greatest performers. As one of the critics wrote in his introduction 
to the show! “After Barbra Streisand, what else? There will be nothing left 
but Silence . . .” 

On Dec. 7 & 8, world famous CBS’ violinist Zino Francescatti will give con- 
certs in Holland, with the Residentie Orchestra at the Kurhaus in The Hague. 
He will be featured in performances of Violin Concertos of Bach, Saint-Saens 
and Brahms. He also will perform in Brussels (Dec. 15). 

CBS’ cellist, Leonard Rose, one of the members of the beloved Stern/Rose/ 
Istomin Trio, arrived in Holland. Rose, accompanied by his wife, performed 
with the Rotterdam Philharmonic, the Schumann Cello Concerto, on Oct. 21 & 
22, in Rotterdam. He left Holland for London, on Oct. 27, after rnaking a T\ 
appearance (recording) for local VPRO-TV, which v ill be aired in due time. 
Mr. and Mrs. Rose have been escorted to the airport by CBS’ sales manager 
Hemmy J. S. Wapperom and promo manager Paul Muller. 

One of the world’s most famous pianists and Chopin interpreters, CBS’ 
Alexander BraiUjwsky gave a recital at the Amsterdam Concertgebouw, on 
Oct. 30, 1965. This recital is part of the Chopin cycle, featuring several re- 
nowned Chopin interpreters. 

Roulette recording artist Shawn Elliott, w’ho is very big over here right 
now with his original version of “Shame And Scandal In The Family,” will 
visit Holland on Nov. 13 for an appearance on the VARA-’TV Show', “Fan 
Club,” to be aired six days later. He will also do some radio interview's. Pete 
Felleman, who handles the Roulette catalog for Artone’s subsid, Funckler 
Records, managed to bring him over to Holland right after his three-week 
stint at the Olympia in Paris. Felleman also is preparing the first EP release 
by Elliott, called “Shame And Scandal,” and a second single, “The Gii'l In 
The Bell Bottom Trousers.” Additional LP re-releases on the Roulette label 
’n''lude “The Great Reunion” by Louis Armstrong & Duke Ellington and 
“When Good Fellow's Get Together” by the Hugo & Luigi Family Singers. 

From the Colpix catalog, Felleman released the first single by American 
beat group the Bushmen, “Baby” and “What I Have I’ll Give To Ypu,” as well 
as “Folksy Nina,” the third-time-released LP album by Nina Simone, in a 
series which is to cope with the ever growing popularity of this artist in 
Holland. 

Artone is launr-bing a big promoticn campaign for Festival recording star 
Marie Laforet. Releases by the lark include a single, “Katy Cruelle,” 8 EP’s 
and an LP. Apart from this, there are new Festival releases this week by 
Amalia Rodrigues, Theo Le Maguet, Mario Melfi, Roger Vermeer, Catherine 
Paysan, Mouloudji and several others. 

Annelie Weiss was in Holland for an in-person appearance on NCRV’s 
“Teener Magazine,” popular local TV-show for teenagers. Annelie sang both 
sides of her current Hansa release, “Winnetou’s Schwester" and “Sugar 
Candy.” The show was aiied on Nov. 5. 

At tV-e famous organ of the Amsterdam Tuschinski Theater, Jan Mekkes 
plays “Medleys From Musicals,” such as “Oklahoma,” “Annie Get Your Gun” 
and “Carousel,” on a brand new locally-recorded LP, produced by Artone’s 
indie exec Lion J. Swaab. Another new local release is a new single by trumpet 
man Willy Schobben — it’s his version of “Carnaval de Venise,” a very popu- 
lar tune in this country. There w'as a big demand for a record of this tune 
and Artone is very happy with the Willy Schobben recording. 

International Section 


2 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


American folk singer Pete Seeger has been very warmly welcomed in Paris. 
The concert he gave in the Theater de Paris has been a real success. It will 
not be quite the same sound this week with Chuck Berry, who arrived in Paris 
for a night at the Olympia Music Hall. Currently on this stage we have a one 
month program with Les Compagnons De La Chanson. They are a big suc- 
cess and Polydor records just released a new EP with four of their new songs. 
On the same program we had the pleasure of seeing Fran<;oise Hardy, the 
famous Vogue “Ye Ye” artist, and young Guy Mardel(AZ) the singer and 
composer of “N’Avoue Jamais.” 

Interesting news this week from Philips: Valerie Lagrange, the pretty 
French actress who had a very good start last year singing “La Guerilla,” 
just released her second EP with four original songs. “Encore Un Jour De 
Notre Amour,” her new title has been warmly welcomed. Nana Mouskouri 
presents on her new EP the French treatment of “Kisses Sweeter Than 
Wine,” French title is “Ses Baisers M Grisaient.” Young French singer Jamy 
Olivier recorded a very good French treatment of US standard “Vaya Con 
Dios.” On the same record we have a good version of “Ain’t It True” titled 
“C’est Pas Vrai.” First release in France this week of US trio the Walker 
Brothers with “But I Do” and “Make It Easy On Yourself.” Good start for 
the new France Gall’s EP, “L’Amerique,” already on the chart, and “Nous Ne 
Sommes Pas Des Anges” seems to be well launched too. On the 18th of that 
month France Gall will leave France for Japan. She will stay in that country 
for 10 days. 

Eddie Barclay just decided on a new policy for the promotion of his labels. 
Each week-end he will go to a French city and will invite to dinner 100 of the 
most important record dealers of the town. He will talk to them about the new 
policy of his firm and of new singers he wants to launch. Each dinner will be 
followed by a show. Guy Bedos, Jacques Martin, Monty (Patricia Carli and 
Olivier Despax for Riviera) have been the first singers to inaugurate this sys- 
tem. We can now find the first Atlantic Records distributed by Barclay. They 
are records by Joe Tex and Wilson Picket. 

Famous French choir “Les Petits Chanteurs A La Croix De Bois,” are back 
in town after a tour in Antilles. They will be on stage at Bobino for three 
weeks, from November 10. Henri Salvador has several troubles with French 
National Broadcast Company, ORTF. His treatment of “Wolly Bully” has 
been forbidden on the Radio and TV. In Salvador’s lyrics, “Bouli Bouli” (it’s 
the French title of the song) there is an African President back in his coun- 
try after a stay in Paris where he asked money from the French President 
de la Republique. Salvador produced this record on his own label, “Rigolo.” 

French EP TOP FIFTEEN 


1 1 Mes Mains Sur Tes Hanches (Adamo) Voix de Son Maitre; Pathe 

Marconi 

2 2 Scandale Dans La Famille (Sacha Distel) Voix de Son Maitre; 

SIM 

3 5 Mon Coeur D’Attache (Enrico Macias) Pathe; unpublished 

4 — Yesterday (The Beatles) Odeon; Northern-Tournier 

5 3 Aline (Christophe) AZ; Madeleine 

6 4 Capri C’Est Fini (Herve Vilard) Philips; Comtesse 

7 6 Like A Rolling Stone (Bob Dylan) CBS 

8 8 Bonsoir Mon Amour (Dalida) Barclay; Pathe Marconi 

9 7 Help (The Beatles) Odeon; Northern-Tournier 

10 — Jamais Je Ne Vivrai Sans Toi (Richard Anthony) Columbia 

11 15 I Got You Babe (Sonny and Cher) Atco-CED; Pigalle 

12 14 L’Homme Orchestre (Huhues Auf/ray) Barclay 

13 9 Shame And Scandal In The Family (Shawn Elliott) Roulette — 

Vogue; SIM 

14 11 What’s New Pussycat (Tom .Tones'! Decca; Editions Associees 

15 — L’Amerique (France Gall) Philips — Bagatelle 

Sweden's Best Sellers 


This 

Last 

Weeks 

Week 

Week 

On Chart 

1 

1 

5 

Eve Of Destruction (Barry McGuire/RCA Victor) Sweden 
Music AB, Sweden 

2 

2 

6 

*No Response (Hep Stars/Olga) Europa-Produktion, Sweden 

3 

8 

2 

Save Your Heart For Me (Gary Lewis /Liberty) Sweden 
Music AB, Sweden 

4 

5 

2 

Universal Soldier (Donovan/Pye) Southern Music AB, 
Sweden 

5 

3 

9 

(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction (Rolling Stones/Decca) 
Musikfdrlaget Essex AB, Sweden 

6 

4 

12 

Help! (Beatles/Parlophone) Sonora Musikforlags AB, 
Sweden 

7 

6 

2 

So Mystifyin’ (Hep Stars/Olga) 

8 

— 

1 

Yesterday (Beatles/Parlophone) Sonora Musikforlags AB, 
Sweden 

9 

— 

1 

Get Off My Cloud (Rolling Stones/Decca) Musikforlaget 
Essex AB, Sweden 

10 

10 

2 

Hang On Sloopy (McCoys/Metronome) Robert Mellin 
(Scandinavia) AB, Sweden 


Norway's Best Sellers 

This 

Last 

Weeks 

Week 

Week 

On Chart 

1 

1 

10 

(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction (Rolling Stones/Decca) 
Musikfdrlaget Essex AB, Sweden 

2 

3 

19 

Lappland (Finn Eriksen/Fontana) Edition Liberty, Sweden 

3 

7 

4 

Ebb Tide (Pussycats/Karusell) Reuter & Reuter AB, 
Sweden 

4 

2 

12 

Help! (Beatles/Parlophone) Sonora Musikforlags AB, 
Sweden 

5 

4 

4 

11 Silenzio (Nini Rosso/Sonet) Sonet Music, Sweden 

6 

— 

1 

I’ll Follow The Sun (Beatles/Parlophone) Sonora Musik- 
fdrlags AB, Sweden 

7 

— 

1 

No Response (Hep Stars/Olga) Europa-Produktion, Sweden 

8 

13 

2 

Eve of Destruction (Barry McGuire/RCA Victor) Sweden 
Music AB, Sweden 

9 

5 

7 

Zorba’s Dance (Mikis Theodorakis/20th Century-Fox) 
Reuter & Reuter AB, Sweden 

10 

10 

3 

Look Through Any Window (Hollies/Parlophone) Norsk 
Musikforlag A/S, Norway 

Cash 

Box — 

-November 13, 1965 International Section 


SCANDINAVIA 


SCANDINAVIA 

Nowadays the music publishers in Scandinavia are handling a song for all 
the countries, i.e. a Swedish publisher obtains a song for Denmark, Finland, 
Iceland, Norway and Sweden. If and when the song appears on the charts, tht 
name of the publisher is listed there. But if the song appears in the Danish 
charts, a reader abroad might find it difficult to find the Swedish publishing 
house, as it is listed under Sweden and not under Denmark in the Cash Box 
Directory issue. As a service and a help to the Cash Box readers, starting this 
week the country where the publishing house is located will be listed after the 
publisher’s name in the Scandinavian charts. 

Of course, not all songs are published in all five countries by one publisher; 
in some cases there are sub-publishers in each of the countries. 

DENMARK 

Local song “Belinda” is a record-breaker in Denmark. Recorded by the Rock- 
ing Gohsts for Metronome, it has been on the charts for 30 weeks now, and 
still looks like an outstanding top seller. 

The Immigrants is a new group here, recording for Metronome where they 
have done “Hi-Li-Lo-Li” and “I’m A Rambler.” Head of the group, a trio, is 
Sven Nilsson, a Danish-American from Los Angeles, who recently returned 
to Denmark. His father used to have a restaurant in Los Angeles, and is now 
planning to open a restaurant in Denmark. Willy and Sonny Guerrero, both of 
Philippine origin, originally started to work at the restaurant in Los Angeles, 
until they discovered that show biz was more interesting than restaurant life. 
Now in Europe since four months, they call themselves the Immigrants, and 
have had great success in Switzerland and Germany, among others, and they 
also signed a record contract with Metronome in Copenhagen. Their first LP 
is already under work. 

NPA (Nordisk Polyphon Akts.) has rushed out “Get Off My Cloud” with the 
Rolling Stones, in Denmark b.w. “I’m Free.” NPA is expecting a new chart 
topper with this Decca release. At the moment the group is doing very good in 
Denmark, with their “(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction” topping the singles sales 
and their “Out Of Our Heads” topping the LP sales. 

NORWAY 

Norsk Phonogram A/S has two new children’s records, one with Ingebrigt 
Davik and one with Birgitte Grimstad, both on Philips. In the pop field. Odd 
B0rre has done “Tell Me That You Care”/“Why, Why — By, By” and the Mer- 
seybeats has done “I Love You, Yes I Do,” both on Philips. A new Bob Dylan on 
CBS, “Positively 4th Street” completes this week’s releases from NPA. 

Swedish group Hooten Singers, recording for Polar in Sweden, released on 
Philips here, had their own TV show in Norway, Oct. 30th. 

Top sellers from Arne Bendiksen A/S at the moment includes Everly 
Brothers on Warner Bros, with “Bird Dog” and Nini Rosso on Sonet with the 
Continental hit “H Silenzio.” 

SWEDEN 

New on the Swedish charts this week is Beatles with “Yesterday” on Parlo- 
phone, and Rolling Stones on Decca with “Get Off My Cloud.” 

AB Philips-Sonora has released an LP with local troubadour Anders Borje 
on Sonora, including 14 local songs. Among other releases is Ann-Catherine 
Widlund on Philips with “Tro Mej, Alskling!” (Be My Baby), the local group 
Classes also on Philips with two local songs. Also Laila Westersund on Sonora 
and Nore Ingman’s Orchestra on Fontana has singles with local songs. 

American group Serendipity Singers to Stockholm for p.a.’s Dee. 13th. . . . 
Local group Sven Ingvars to Bremen, Gennany, for TV Nov. 19th and 20th. . . . 
Donovan might visit Stockholm for concerts in December. . . . P. J. Proby was 
star in a pop show recently in Gothenburg and Stockholm, critics were cold 
but teenagers seemed satisfied. 


Denmark's Best Sellers 

This 

Last 

Weeks 

Week 

Week 

On Chart 

1 

1 

5 (I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction (Rolling Stones/Decca) 
Musikfdrlaget Essex AB, Sweden 

2 

2 

11 Hein! (Beatles/Parlophone) Multitone A/S, Denmark 

3 

5 

5 11 Silenzio (Nini Rosso/Sonet) Sonet Music, Sweden 

4 

— 

1 I’m Yours (Elvis Presley/RCA Victor) Belinda (Scandi- 
navia) AB, Sweden 

5 

7 

30 ’"Belinda (Rocking Ghosts/Metronome) Multitone A/S, Den- 
mark 

6 

— 

1 What’s New Pussycat? (Tom Jones/Decca) United Artists 
Musikfdrlag AB, Sweden 

7 

3 

5 I Lyst Og N0d (I Lust Och Nod) (Johnny Reimar/Philips ) 
Multitone A/S, Denmark 

8 

— 

1 Zorba’s Dance (Mikis Theodorakis/20th Century-Fox) 
Mprks Musikfdrlag, Denmark 

9 

9 

3 Eve Of Destruction (Barry McGuire/RCA Victor) Sweden 
Music AB, Sweden 

10 

4 

5 The Wooly Bully (Sam the Sham/MGM) Belinda (Scandi- 
navia) AB, Sweden 


Denmark's LP Best Sellers 

This 

Last 


Month 

Month 

1 



Out Of Our Heads (Rolling Stones/Decca) 

2 

— 

Elvis For Everyone (Elvis Presley/RCA Victor) 

3 

1 

Chopin/Schubert: Selected Masterpieces (Tamas Vasary, Jdrg 
Demus, etc./DG) 

4 

2 

Help! (Beatles/Parlophone) 

5 

— 

Landmandsliv (Lone Hertz, Morten Grunwald, etc. Tono) Songs 
from a local motion picture 

6 

— 

Landmandsliv (Grethe Thordal, Ellen Winter, etc./Polydor) 

Songs from a local motion picture 

7 

— 

Mozart: The Magic Flute (Nicolai Gedda, Elizabeth Schwarzkopf/ 
Columbia) 

8 

— 

Keep Rocking (Rocking Ghosts/Metronome) Local made 

9 

— 

Puccini: Tosca (Maria Callas, Tito Gobbi/HMV) 

10 

— 

My Fair Lady (Soundtrack/CBS) 


"The Best in Scandinavia . . Bens" 


73 


l^^<r:ARGENTINA 




l ast uoik wo haii tlu- aloasuvo of having a long chat with Ricardo Romero, 
who will direct the operations of the newly formed local branch of the Spanisli 
label, Beltei-. First outing will take place in a couple of months and will con- 
sist of a series of twelve LP’s with Spanish music, aimed mainly at the people 
of that nationalitv living in Argentina. The tapes are already here and are 
being processed. Later in U>tU5, Belter will start launching its pop music pro- 
duction and, will probably launch several classical music albums which are 
ivportedlv very interesting. . , ^ 

.Vdolfo I’ino. working at full speed after his trip to the States, reports that 
RCA. will start a strong push towards folk-rock music, with six artists belong- 
ing to the Dunhill ami RCA labels. The move includes heavy promotion and 
encouragement of local production to help create a wave of this sort of tune. 
It was started with a press conference that included the local deejays^ and 
mess people. In other tields, the diskery is preparing the “Jazz Mass,” re- 
corded ny Argentine musician Lalo Schifrin in the States, which is expected to 
find a good market in this country. .... n- i 

Singer Roberto A anes is back in town, after a successful visit to Rio de 
Janeiro, Brazil, where he appeared on TV and in night clubs. Yanes will jet to 
the States in December, after finishing the recording of his new album for CBS, 
"Heart To Heart.” Also from CBS comes the news that Italian chanter Bobby 
Solo and U.S. star George Maharis will visit Bueros Aires next February. The 
schedules of both artists are already completely filled. 

Odeon Pops has inked well known boxing star Ringo Bonavena for a series 
of waxings. and has already recorded the first of them with hit group Los 
Shakers providing the musical background. Titles are “Pio Pio Pa” and “Se 
Fue. Se Fue,” and there are strong hopes for this record. Speaking of the 
Shakers, they have been inked for appearances in Peru and Brazil, and are 
preparing a tour of Europe for mid-1966. Their latest single is “Do Not Dis- 
turb" b w “Let Me Go.” 

Luis Calvo of Sicamericana is filled with iov when he talks about Shame 
And Scandal In The Family.” the Shawn Elliott recording released recently by 
Music Hall. According to the label’s VP, this single is selling very well, and 
may turn into a strong hit. Another good selling record is Rolando Laserie’s 
new LP, “El Muerto Vivo,” which has also been received very well. Other re- 
leases bv Music Hall include a Dot album by Liberace, an LP featuring 
Sinatra-B asie. and a Pacific LP bv Arm and Bernard and his string orchestra. 
On the singles side, the news is Los Martinicos with “La Pollera Amarilla 
and Mexican artist Tono Quirazco playing “Whipped Cream” and “From Rus- 
sia With Love.” „ . . ^ 

Phonogram has a strong release that may be of big interest all around the 
world. Incidentally, that’s the title: “Tangos Around The World.” It has been 
cut by Roberto Pansera and his oichestra and features well known standard 
titles with new arrangements. The label is Polydor, the same as “Let’s Sing- 
Folk Music,” cut by Los Cantores del Alba with the Children’s Choir of the 
Colon Theater. On the International side, there is a new LP by Bert Kaemp- 
fert, and another by Sam the Sham, but this one belongs to the MGM banner. 

Trova is releasing several good jazz albums, like “Art Pepper Plus Eleven, 
“Chet Baker Sings” and "Harlem Piano,” cut by Lucky Roberts and Willie 
“The Lion” Smith. The labels are Contemporary, World Pacific and Good Time- 
Jazz. Under the Folkwavs banner there is an LP with Bible songs, recorded 
by Hillel and Aviva; the music was written by Oden Bourla, and a booklet with 
the words is included in the jacket. Also coming from Folkways is an album 
with Spanish children songs, cut by Isabelita Olonso and Karen James. 

Roberto Lambertucci of Neumann sends word about the recording of 
“Oracion Porteria,” an album with sixteen important names in the tango 
scene, like Argentine Ledesma, Virginia Luque, Susy Leiva, Horacio Deval ^_d 
others. Orchestra and arrangements are directed by Roberto Pansera, and this 


recoid is expected to be a sensation. 

Producciones Fermata is preparing an EP by French star Sacha Distel with 
titles like “La Buena Vida,” “Plaza Washington” and “Es Gracioso.” This 
record was re''orded originally by Prosadis. From the RGE roster, comes 
another EP by Maysa, with all time sellers “A Felioidade “Cancion de Orfeo, 
“Murmullo” and “Mil Flores.” There will be also an album by Sexteto Mafa- ■ 
soli: “Appuntamento Con II Sucess.” 

.Julio Korn Publishers report these additions to their international catalog: 
from Italy, “Una Tromba D’Argento,” written by Domenico Modugno, and 
represp’^^'ed hm-e bv Latin; from the Mediterranean Song Festival, winning 
song “Mi Lef Tipota” (No Digas Nada) and second prize “Si Chiama Maria,” 
penned by Pino Donnagio, along with “0 Credi Agli Amici, O Credi A Me,” 
recorded originally by Don Miko. Spanish lyrics are being prepared for all 
these titles and local versions are expected. 

News from H and R Records states that Hedgar di Fulvio has recorded a 
new single, featuring “Muchacha de Mayo” and “Por Las Dudas,” while the 
Wonderf'ils have another one with “Un Nuevo Dia” and “Es El Golpe,” and 
Gladys Rodriguez has recorded taejuirari “Apenitas” and cueca “Amor Eterno.’ 
Theie is also an album by Hugo Pierre and the Alberto Conies orchestra, with 
a collection of standards like “Smoke Gets In Your Eyes,” “Misty” and 


“Laura.” 

Jose Bragato, of Ala-Nicky, infos about the titles of the first album by the 
AT P’s tagged “Shame And Scandal In The Family.” Besides the main title, it 
contains “Needles And Pins,” “Stop Your Crying,” “Farmer John,” “Saturday 
Night Out” and others, and is sung in English. As we have previously reported, 
there is also a single in the market, with “Shame . . .” and “Satisfaction.” 

It seems that Disc Jockey artists like to travel: at a certain moment, tango 
star Jorge Sobral was in Lima, Peru, on a flash tour lasting four days includ- 
ing TV and clubs. Alberto Marino was in Venezuela and teen idol Rosamel 
Araya drew crowds in Montevideo, Uruguay. At the same time teen artist 
Pepito Perez was touring several Northern provinces, while his new waxing, 
“Nieve” and “FI U'timn Fosforo,” was being heavily promoted in Buenos 
Aires by lonely boss Rodriguez Luque, working at home. 

Latest information from Prosadis states that this company has leleased the 
S'-cond and third volumes of the Brandemburg Concertos written by Bach and 
cut by Herman .Scherchen with the Vienna orchestra. The first one was made 
available a couple of months ago. There will also be two moi-e volumes of the 
.vlozart Svmphonies, cut by Erich Leinsdorf and the London Philharmonic Or- 
chestra. On the pop side there is a new single by the Four Tops: “I Can’t 
Help Myself” b/w “Without The One You Love.” 

Ari'l irfurds informs about the release of an album by Ray Charles: “In 
tjuncert.” TiCc-.s Include “What’d I Say,” “I Gotta Get A Woman,” “Margie,” 
“Ab)ii Don’t Know Me” and a piano solo by the same singer. This album is 
■cioased under the ABC Paramount label. 


Microfon is releasing the fifth volume by the Cuarteto Palais de Glace, with 
» .'.iher selection of old tangos in this group’s style: “Caminito,” “Milanguita,” 
'mesta Abajo,” “Naipe Marcado,” “Tiempos Viejos” and others. The previous 
a rvi - by these artists have been very successful not only in Argentina but 
111 V released in several othei- countries, including Japan. 


Argentins's Best Sellers 


riii.s 

Week 

1 


9 


3 


I 

.A 

(i 


.S 

9 


10 

11 

12 

13 


11 


1.5 

Hi 

17 

18 

19 


20 


20 


20 


Last 

Week 

1 (Jue C’Est Triste Venise ( Aznavour-Biem-Fennata) Charles Az- 
navour, Lucio Milena (Disc Jockev); Juan Ramon (RCA); Luis 
Ordonez (Ala Nicky); Nestor Fabian (Odeon); Los Cinco Latinos 
(Music Hall); Claudia (Odeon Pops); Vincent Morocco (Polydor); 
Elly Neri (Fermata) 

2 La Pollera Amarilla (Korn) Tulio Fnrioue 1 “on. Niko Estrada 
(Odeon); Sonia Lopez (CBS); Los Martinicos (Music Hall) 

3 He Comprendido Que Te Amo (HO Capito Che hi ''’no) (Radio 
Record-Fermata) ; Luigi Tenco (Fermata); Lucio Milena (Disc 
Jockey); Wilma (joich, Javier Solis (CBS); Claudio (Odeon Pops); 
Vincent Morocco (Polydor); Jose Antonio (Microfon); Claudio 
Fabre (Music Hall); Jose Antonio (Microfon) 

1 Dame Dame Dame (Korn) Las Ardillas (Odeon Pops) 

7 El Mapa (Korn) Palito Ortega (RCA) 

5 A Casa D'lrene (Bideri-Fermata) Nico Fidenco (RCA); Afro Ven- 
tura (Fermata); Bobby Cuatro (Music Hall); Lucio Milena (Disc 
Jockey) 

(i Help! (Northein-Fermata) The Beatles (Odeon Pops) 

9 Rio Mamore (Melograf) Cuarteto Imperial (CBS) 

10 No Quisiera Quererte (Lagos) Horacio Guarany, Los Fronterizos 
(Philips); Ramona Galarza, Los Gauchos (Odeon); Los Ariscos 
(London); Palito Ortega (RCA); Julio Molina Cabral, Trovadores 
del Norte (Music Hall); Roberto A’anes, Maria Helena (CBS); 
Luis Ordonez, Tito Bisio (Ala-Nicky); Jorge Sobral (Disc Jockey) 

14 En Tu Dia (Korn) Los Cinco del Ritmo (Microfon) 

— Avec (Con) Frank Pourcel (Odeon); Charles Aznavour (Disc 
Jockey) 

12 Como Una Sombra (Fermata) Luis Dimas (Music Hall) 

11 ()uello Sbagliato (Cobra-Korn) Bobby Solo (CBS); Ricardo Rey 
(Disc Jockey) 

18 Theme From Zorba (Neumann) Claus Ogerman (RCA); Dalida 
(Disc Jockey); Johnny Tedesco (RCA); Richard Davis (Microfon) 

8 Mas (Mor-e) (Fermata) Las Ardillas, Los Shakers (Odeon Pops) 

15 Mi Mamita (Fermata) Las Ardillas (Odeon Pops) 

— Et Pourtant ( Aznavour-Biem) Charles Aznavour (Disc Jockey) 

19 Manzanas Y Bananas (Korn) Lawrence Welk (Dot-Music Hall); 
Lucio Milena (Disc Jockey) 

17 Gaviota (Korn) Ramona Galarza (Odeon); Ginette Acevedo 
(RCA); Chacho Santa Cruz (Microfon); Eduardo Rodrigo (RCA); 
Los de Salta (Philips); Nocheros de Anta (London); Tito Bisio 
(Ala-Nicky) 

16 Poupee De Cire, Poupee De Son (Bagatelle-Korn) France Gall 
(Philips); Las Ardillas, Claudia (Odeon Pops); Los Pick Ups (Mu- 
sic Hall); Leo Dan, Jose Carli (CBS); Juan Ramon (RCA); Pepito 
Perez (Disc Jockey) 

— Shame And Scandal In The Family (Fermata) Shawn Elliott 
(Roulette-Music Hall); The VIP’s (Ala-Nicky); The Bells (Fer- 
mata); Jim and Jerry (Odeon Pops); Sacha Distel (Fei-mata) 

— Libre, Solterito Y Sin Nadie Leo Dan (CBS) 



GUESS WHO — London Records’ Guess Who, recently dropped in to pay a visit 
at the offices of Quality Records. Pictured (left to right) are L. W. Farley, the 
companies’ national sales manager; Reg Ayres, sales manager for Winnipeg; 
Bob Burns, manager of the group; Mayor Juba (seated); Gary and Randy, 
both of the group; Jim Purvis, program director of CJAY-TV; and the Guess 
Who’s Chad and Bob. 



Welcome 
Dick & Deedee 

Dick and Deedee were 
recently welcomed to 
London at a reception 
given them by Pye Rec- 
ords. The Warner Broth- 
er’s chanters’ latest re- 
lease is “Use What 
You’ve Got.” Pictured 
(left to right) are Louis 
Benjamin, managing di- 
rector of Pye Records; 
Dick; Deedee; and Jim 
Bailey, international di- 
rector of the company. 


-4 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 International Section 



MEXICO 



There is a boycott against Mexican artists in Colombia and Venezuela. One 
of the reasons is that these countries complain that more Mexican artists are 
working there than Colombian or Venezuelan are in Mexico. There also have 
been some misunderstanding about contracts in Mexico. Delegates from the 
different unions are trying to solve the problem as quickly as possible. A 
curious thing is that the Colombian and Venezuelan artists who have been 
performing for a while in Mexico, have no complaints. 

As we announced a few days ago, there are more changes at Mexican RCA 
Victor. The climax came with Bernard T. Ness, president of this company, 
who will go to England to take charge of the English RCA Victor. Ness’ place 
will be taken by Louis Couttolenc Jr. On Nov. 11, RCA will give a cocktail 
party to say goodbye to Ness and to introduce Louis Couttolenc Jr. 

Guillermo Acosta, A&R chief of Musart Records, returned from Spain, 
where he had the chance to record some of his artists who are performing 
there, including Angelica Maria and Los Yorsys. Guillei-mo also arranged dis- 
tribution for his company. 

Two new LP’s on the ECO label, one with Los Juniors, playing themes like 
“Her And Him,” “Shut Down,” “Love Hurts,” “Everyday,” “Well Be Run- 
ning,” “Run, Run, Run” and others. The other contains songs sung by Polo, 
including “Monkey Fever,” “You Had It Cornin’,” “Walking Proud,” “Denise,” 
“Can’t You Hear My Heart Beatin’?” etc. . . . 

La Comparsa Universitaria, big RCA international sellers, finished recording 
their third LP, included in this album is a special arrangement of “The Ad- 
ams Family,” plus “Cocaleca,” “Swinging Safari,” “Tutti Frutti,” “Guatucha,” 
and “The Third Man.” These recordings were directed by Paco de la Barrera. 

Los Rockin Devils, the most played rock and roll group, cut at Orfeon Rec- 
ords, the third Spanish version of top hit ‘La Nina Bu Bu.” Before them, Los 
Matematicos at RCA and Los Hiters also at Orfeon, recorded the same song. 

Alberto Vazquez, top singer of Musart Records, cut an EP which includes 
“La Retirada,” “Cast Your Fate To The Wind,” “La Muheca Fea,” and one 
other. 

RCA newcomer Roberto Jordan cut his first EP with “Wishin’ And Hopin’,” 
“Keep Searchin’,” “That’s What Little Girls Are” and “Tell Her Goodbye.” 
At the RCA international department, where they represent labels like Tamla 
Mowtown, “Vista,” “Atlantic” and others, they have released EP’s with 
Johnny Douglas and his orchestra, Annette, The Supremes, Sonny & Cher, 
Wilson Pickett, Barbara Lewis, the Drifters and many others. 

Liberty Records, distributed by Musart Company in Mexico, released ex- 
tended plays with The Chipmunks, Bobby Vee, the Ventures, and others. 

Las Hermanns Jimenez, now at RCA, recorded two songs titled “Se Que Tii 
Volveres” and “Vacio.” Las Jimenez will appear very soon in several TV mu- 
sical shows. 

New releases from Discos Capitol de Mexico, S.A. are Herman’s Hermits 
with songs like “I’m Henry The VIII,” “Walking With My Angel,” “Mother 
In Law,” etc. . . . Also the Animals, with “Don’t Let Me Be Misunderstood,” 
“I Can’ tBelieve It,” “We’ve Gotta Get Out Of This Place” and “Bring It On 
Home To Me.” Italian singer Pino Donaggio’s “lo Che Non Vivo,” “L’Ultima 
Telefonata,” “Sono Nato Con Ted” and “II Mondo Di Notte.’ Capitol is pro- 
moting the new Cuban rhythm “Mozambique.” 

New CBS releases: “Ven” and “Casualiad” with the Tampico orchestra, 
“Saloniki” and “II Silenzio” with Willy Schobben, “Balia, Balia” and “Ju Ju 
Hand” with Los Arcoiris, “Por Que Mujer” and ‘Manana Que La Ausencia” 
with Margarita, “Wooly Bully” and “Patches” with Los Toppers and “Celia” 
and “Siento Que Te Amo” with Leo Dan. 

Another big package of teen hits released at Gamma Records with artists 
like the Righteous Brothers, Jimmy Bowen, The Essex, April Stevens, Udo 
Jurgens, Dion, Sandy Nelson, Eydie Gorme, Lloyd Price, Cathy Carr, Little 
Richard, Joey Dee, The Impressions, Brian Hyland, Ray Charles, the Royal 
Teens, Danny and The Juniors, The Elegants, Frank Gallup, Johnny Nash, 
the Ponytails, George Hamilton and many many others. As you can see, top 
hits in their original American version are gettin’ popular again in Mexico 
as it was some years ago. 


Mexico's Best Sellers 


1 Cast Your Fate To The Wind (Lanza Tus Penas A1 Viento) Hnos. Car- 
rion (Orfeon) — Sounds Orchestral (Gamma) — Alberto Vazquez (Musart) 
— Las Fontana (CBS) — Steve Alaimo (Gamma) — (Grever) 

2 (Se Te Olvida) La Mentira — Pepe Jara (RCA) — Javier Solis (CBS) — Los 
Panchos (CBS) — Los Galantes (Orfeon) — (Campei) 

3 Wooly Bully (Buie Buie) — Sam The Sham (MGM) — Los Rockin’ Devils 
(Orfeon) — Luis Moya (Musart) — (Grever) 

4 Shaggy Dog (Perro Lanudo) — Mickey Lee Lane (Gamma) — Los Rockin’ 
Devils (Orfeon) — Los Aragon (Musart) — (Mumusa) 

5 Triunfamos — Los Panchos (CBS) — (Campei) 

6 Carta Fatal — Los Jaibos (Peerless) — Lena y Lola (Musart) — (Emmi) 

7 Help (Auxilio) — The Beatles (Capitol) — Los Yaki (Capitol) — (Fermata 
Mexicana) 

8 Jamaica Ska — Los Yorsys (Musart) — Toho Quirazco (Orfeon) 

9 Que Va — Javier Solis (CBS) 

10 Sigamos Pecando — Hnos. Carrion (Orfeon) — Lena y Lola (Musart) — 
Hnos. Arriagada (Capitol) — (Emmi) 


Australia's Best Seilers 


1 n Silenzio (Nini Rosso — Durium) J. Albert & Son. 

2 *Que Sera Sera (Normie Rowe — Sunshine) 

3 Sing C’est La Vie (Sonny & Cher — Atlantic) 

4 I Could Easily Fall (Cliff Richard — Columbia) Belinda Music. 

5 I Got You Babe (Sonny & Cher — Atlantic) Belinda Music. 

6 *Little Boy Sad (M.P.D. Limited — GO!!) Southern Music. 

7 I’m Yours/Long Lonely Road (Elvis Presley — RCA) 

8 If You Gotta Go, Go Now (Manfred Mann— HMV) 

9 Early Morning Rain (Peter, Paul & Mary — Warner Bros.) 

10 What’s New Pussy Cat (Tom Jones — Decca) 

♦Indicates locally produced record. 


7/i . „ 

Cdsh Box 

W/" 



A recent and welcome visitor to our shores was the American music publisher 
Ivan Mogull, who spent about a week in Australia in both Melbourne and 
Sydney. During his time here Ivan got together with record companies, pub- 
lishers and composers. Such meetings resulted in Ivan taking back to America 
a whole flock of songs and masters for consideration. All your friends around 
Australia wish you well Ivan, and a safe trip home. 

Latest batch of singles from E.M.I. includes “Get Off My Cloud” by The 
Rolling Stones; “Here It Comes Again” by the Fortunes; “Yesterday Man” by 
Chris Andrews; “The Carnival Is Over” by the Seekers; and the Pack with “Do 
You Believe In Magic.” 

Two local stars in Col Joye and Jimmy Little both have new singles out on 
Festival. Little comes up with “His Faith In Me” and “The Richest Man In The 
World”; whilst Col Joye is represented with “You’re The One” and “You’re 
Never Off My Mind.” All of a sudden it looks as though “You’re The One” is 
set for big things; copyright in the song is held in Australia by Leeds Music 
who have two local versions of the song recorded here. In addition to the Col 
Joye release there is also one on the GO!! label by Yvonne Barrett. “You’re 
The One” is a composition by Petula Clark and Tony Hatch. 

First locally released album featuring material from the recent visit to the 
United States by Pope Paul VI, is on the Audio-Fidelity label in a package 
entitled “Pope Paul In America.” The release is made in the low-priced Gold 
Star range of the Astor group which retails for 25/ — as against the regular 
average of 52/6. 

Reverting to the visit to Australia by Ivan Mogull (mentioned above) it 
would be a suggestion if other overseas publishers and record companies could 
also include Australia in the itinerary of any tours they may be planning. Ivan 
was able to get a first hand look at conditions in Australia; he was able to 
speak with people from all sections of the trade and generally assess for him- 
self the potential of the Australian market. Such visits can only do good! We 
don’t for one minute suggest that executives start making special trips out 
here, because it’s a long way and it’s an expensive trip. But if tours are being 
organized and if Australia can be included with little difficulty we strongly 
recommend that this be done. 

One of the hottest stars on the local scene is nineteen year-old Normie Rowe 
who has had quite a staggering climb to success over the past six months. His 
records have all been in the top selling bracket and he is currently represented 
with his Sunshine label single “Que Sera Sera” and “Shakin’ All Over.” His 
soon to be released album “Normie Rowe A’ Go Go” is expected to become a 
best-seller within the first couple of weeks: advance oi’ders will ensure this. 

Max Bygraves, popular English television personality and recording star 
who recently visited Australia to star in his own stage production, “the Max 
Bygraves Show,” will have his future recorded material released through the 
Festival organization. The first release will feature a series of children’s EPs 
which will be on the market here before Xmas. 

Australian Record Company Limited has already launched the first of their 
new Christmas recordings. Included in the November release is the Andy 
Williams Christmas Album (CBS), also on the same label is “Organ and 
Chimes For Christmas” by Paul Taubman. These two albums were supported 
by a special release sheet featuring “back catalogue” albums from all labels 
represented by ARC. Three additional Xmas albums from ARC, expected early 
in December, are “Here We Come A-Caroling” by Ray Conniff (CBS), “O Bam- 
bino”/“Little Drummer Boy” by Harry Simeone (Kapp), and “the Mormon 
Tabernacle Choir Sings Christmas Cards,” which is on CBS. 

The recently issued RCA album entitled “Elvis For Everyone” looks like it 
will become a giant in the sales department. Elvis Presley has maintained 
his popularity throughout Australia over the years, and in the album field 
there are very few artists who enjoy more successes. 

GO!! Records have a new single on the move featuring young local boy 
Billy Adams with his revival of “I Think I’m Gonna Kill Myself,” coupled with 
“Shirley Lee.” Another newie on GO!! features the Cherokees with “That’s If 
You Want Me To.” 



Paul White, speaking on behalf of Capitol Records of Canada, Ltd., called 
to point out a discrepancy in a recent CB item concerning the release of Tower 
and Uptown product in Canada. He pointed out that Sparton would be per- 
mitted to release only that material that had been rejected for one reason or 
another by Capitol in Canada. To back up his contention, Capitol has just 
released the Uptown item by Gloria Jones, “Heartbeat.” It has come in for 
some air play with good reaction from the teens at Canada’s Lakehead. White 
reports that the first prize winner in his recent “Top 6” contest, conducted 
through the medium of his excellent and widely read news sheet, “The Sizzle 
Sheet,” was music director Mel Browne at Montreal’s CFOX. On the subject of 
that particular outlet, spinner Dean Hagopian, 2-6 man on the Montreal teen/ 
country station, has just released another single on Loma. Pick action seems to 
be concentrated on “The Good Times.” Bob McAdorey has just been appointed 
music director at CHUM, Toronto. How about that for the hottest of the pop 
hot seats in Canada ? Len Anderson exits CKPR, Lakehead to assume dual role 
as program supervisor-news director at CJRL-Kenora. 

Terry Black has a commercial sounding new single out on Arc. It’s “Poor 
Little Fool.” Should be another strong chart item for the handsome native of 
B.C. Also new from Arc, and a sure thing for a best seller niche in the album 
department, is the latest LP release by the beautiful Catherine McKinnon, 
“Voice Of An Angel,” Volume Two. It will be all over the airwaves in short 
order. Gaye Galin has high praise for the latest wax outing on Atco by Can- 
ada’s Moe Koffman. “The Bulldog Walk.” It has been getting attention from 
Canadian spinners as a theme to get them out of a given hour of program- 
ming. This kind of concentrated exposure often results in chart listings for 
instrumental discs that otherwise wouldn’t have much hope in the chart sweep- 
stakes across the country. Another item in this very same category that could 
very well end up on a majority of charts after exposure as a theme must 
certainly be the commercial waxing by Skip Evans, “Freckles Freckles.” The 
Winnipeg musician is getting considerable air exposure, interestingly enough 
on both pop and country stations. By the way, Jessie Hendry at Quality sends 
word that the Evans’ single has been set for release in Australia through W&G 
Records. 

Jacques Seignette reports that the outstanding French-Canadian artist, 
Donald Lautrec, has just released, simultaneously in Canada and France, the 
French-language version of the Freddy Cannon smash, “Action.” 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 International Section 


75 


JIN MACHINES & VENDING 


jh _ 

Gcish Box 


Editorial 


Calling All Young Coinmen 


In its editorial last week (Nov. 6th), Cash Box urged 
veterans of the coin machine industry to encourage ^ ^ 
young men to take an active interest in our trade, citing 
the latter group’s education, imagination, youthful re- 
sourcefulness and modern approach as a virtually un- i 
tapped reservoir of talent. 

We received a few but enthusiastic reactions to this 
stand from youngsters and oldsters this past week. This, 
plus a number of requests from coinmen during Septem- 
ber’s MOA Convention to revive the principle suggested 
by this magazine back in 1960 to form a “Young Men’s 
Coin Machine League,’’ led us to thinking that the time 
may finally be ripe for the formation of a worthwhile or- 
ganization of young men in our business whose function 
would be to provide a fresh, vital force within the in- 
dustry to suggest imaginative new methods for doing 
better business. And these methods would be designed 
for the mutual benefit of all members toward a mutual 
growth in profits for all concerned. 

Such a group would of course be practically worthless 
if it were to end up simply a social club. What would be 
valuable here, and may we add quite valuable, would be 
the assembling, analyzing and dissemination of ideas sug- 
gested by their colleagues which would have clearly 
beneficial results on the job. 

There are very few young men in our business who 
don’t think they can improve on what has gone before. 

If you are a “second generation coinman,’’ just think of ” 
one idea you originated somewhere in your brief career 
which was finally justified in higher profits for your firm. 
Now think of the hundreds of young fellows like yourself 
with their own ideas — ideas you yourself haven’t thought 
0 ^. What sensible businessman wouldn’t like access to 
such information? 

When we say such an organization would be of mutual 
benefit to its members, we mean just that — mutual. Cer- 
tainly there is a highly competitive spirit in our trade but 
competition never thrived on secrets — a company never 
grew by building a wall around itself. You throw a wall j 
up and by it you’ve established your limits of growth and j 
encouraged stagnation. Express your ideas freely and '• 
you’ll find the fuel for the fire of expansion and progress. 

Our industry has come far. And, as we said last week, , 
many of those who pioneered it are still at the helm. We 
are not yet quite used to or ready to accept the notion of 
a son, son-in-law or trusted young employee stepping 
behind the wheel of a hard-won enterprise. But it must 
eventually come. 

Now is the time for communication between these 
leaders of the future. Many of the second generation are 
already running the route or supervising the showroom 
— several are occupying positions of prominence at our 
factories. 

In general, the mechanics of a young men’s coin ma- 
chine league would mean the establishment of a central 
headquarters which would poll the membership for their 
ideas on everything from service tips to location contract 
innovations to local public relations schemes — and then 
analyze and channel these suggestions back again to the 
membership, giving all a share in what would obviously 
become a fountain of profitable, sometimes daring, but 
always fresh ways toward higher earnings. The specific ^ 
mechanics, that is, the name of the organization and the 
rest of the “who, what, when and where’’ is hereby 
thrown open to your suggestions — the first of what we 
hope will be a long, healthy and profitable series of issues 
and answers. Cash Box places its pages and personnel at 
the disposal of any interested parties to act as initial 
headquarters and help get the ball rolling. Let’s move 
on this now! 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


Problems & Products, Trade and Taxes: 
French Coinmen Show Their Wares 


PARIS — The problems of tax and 
saturation which affects the French 
coinman were painfully brought to 
mind during the 1965 French Hotel 
Equipment Exhibition which was held 
at the Porte de Versailles, Paris, from 
October 14th through 25th. In the 
whole exhibition there were no less 
than 450 exhibitors but of these only 
10 stands were occupied by members 
of the coin slot amusement trade. It 
was also obvious that, as in other 
countries, the bread and butter of the 
trade are the juke boxes and seven out 
of the ten companies showing were 
distributers of phonographs. 

Ets. Bussoz is the largest of the i 
French coin companies and they are 
the official distributors of the Wurlit- 
zer phonographs and the Williams and j 
Bally flippers. Their stand, which was j 
dressed like a Western saloon spot- | 
lighted the Wurlitzer Lyric Console , 
and the Hi-Fi-stereo and their Direc- 
tor M. Di-Meo was expecting daily the ■ 
arrival of the first of the new 3000 
models to enter the country. Williams 
was represented by the single player 
“Teacher’s Pet” while there were the 
Bally two-player Discotek; the single 
player “Trio” with credit panel and ' 
the four-player “Aces High.” ' 

Electroniques Macanique are the ■ 
French distributors for the Rowe-Ami 
equipment including vending ma- 1 
chines, and M. Jacques Maze was kept I 
busy explaining to visitors the me- ! 
chanics of the Electronic (Which is ' 
made by AMI in Germany) and the 
200 selection Rowe-Ami with disco- ) 
theque speakers. \ 

Mepadi demonstrated a full range j 
of the Rock-ola machine which they j 
distribute throughout the country. 
Among them were the 160 selection | 
Grand Prix H: the Capri Deluxe H, j 
the Princess Royal; the Starlet and a | 
selection wall box. j 

Socodimex, Seeburg distributors, j 
transformed their stand into a disco- I 
theque room complete with colored j 
lighting and luminous decorations. In j 
it they featured the Mustang and a j 
remote control Consolette. On front of i 
the stand stood an L.P. 480 Console. j 

The French trade was represented i 
by the Amaphone boxes which are 
made by Ets. Marchant. The latest of 
their models is the 140 selection Monte | 
Carlo which incorporates a credit sys- 
tem. On the back panel there are i 
three rows of numbers colored trans- i 
parencies behind which lights flicker. 

If the lights stop under a winning ; 
combination of numbers after a selec- 
tion is made credits from one to six 
are awarded. Marchant also showed a i 
new disc vending machine which gives ' 
a choice of six records and carries ten 
of each. 

The German trade was represented 
by Comptoir European Automatique , 
who distribute the equipment manu- 
factured by NS.M. at Bingen, West , 
Germany. They demonstrated a Sere- 
nade stereo and two of the wood 
finished Console models. 

As always Camera’s Scopitone at- . 
tracted a large number of visitors who 


N. Carolina Ops To Study 
Uncle Sam; Wallace & 
Granger Will Speak 



M. Jean-Marie Feydel of Mepadi, the 
French distributors of Rock-Ola, was 
on the comnany's stand at the Hotel 
Equipment Exhibition to demonstrate 
a wide range of phonographs. The one 
in this picture is a Grand Prix II Mod- 
el 42(>. It has a selection of 160 and can 
play 33 1/3 or 45 r.p.m. records; 7" L.P. 
albums or singles in any intermix. 



The stand of Electronique Et Meca- 
nique featured AMI phonographs and 
Rowe vending equipment. On the right 
is the Electronic which is manufac- 
tured near Frankfurt, M'est Germany. 
On the left is one of the stereo speak- 
ers which was featured with the 200- 
selection Diplomat. In the background 
are a selection of candy and hot and 
cold drink dispensers. 

were keen to see the latest films avail- 
able. It was interesting to note that 
there seemed to be little attempt to 
keep up with songs and artists that 
have chart rating — most of the films 
featuring name artists performing 
light hearted or specialty acts. 

Universal Amusement gave the 
trade a preview of the two latest 
prototypes to come from Gottlieb. 
The.v were the single player Bank-a- 
Ball which is due to be launched on the 
French market in November and the 
2-player Paradise which is due in 
December. 

The other stands on the Amusement 
Section were Clerge (football tables) 
and Secemau (football tables and a 
shooter ) . 


FAYETTEVILLE, N. C. — Pi'oblems 
of federal legislation, “near and dear 
to our heai'ts and pocketbooks” will be 
studied and discussed at the next 
meeting of the North Carolina Coin 
Opei’ators’ Association, Sunday, No- 
vembei- 14, at the Downtowner Motel 
in Chai'lotte, N.C,, president Fred 
Ayres advised. 

MO A President John (Red) Wal- 
lace and executive vice pi-esident Fred 
Granger will be on hand to address 
and confer at the meting, arriving a 
day early for special conferences with 
NCCOA officers and directors. 

Ayres, i-ecently elected to MOA’s 
board of dii-ectors, said, “Concerted 
action of a group is more effective 
than individual action — so be sure and 
attend this meeting. See you in 
Chai’lotte'.” 


Al Cohen Is Handed 
The Banner for Sales 
At Banner Specialty 

PHILADELPHIA — James J. Gins- 
berg, executive vice president of Ban- 
ner Specialty Company, this city, an- 
nounced today that Al Cohen has 
been appointed sales manager for 
Banner, 

Ginsberg also stated that Banner’s 
parts department has been enlarged 
and a complete line of niei’chandise is 
stocked in their new enlarged facili- 
ties, “Banner continues to grow, we 
are now servicing accounts in a ten 
state area including the N, E, states. 
New Yotk, Pennsyl'vania, New Jersey, 
Delaware and Maryland,” 


London's Alexandria 
Palace Will House 
Show: A Full House 

LONDON — The Board of the Amuse- 
ment Trades Exhibition met last week 
to deal with the applications for space 
at next Januai-y’s exhibition and they 
are happy to report that every stand 
has been taken. This is not only grati- 
fying but it proves that the trade 
wholeheartedly endorses the Execu- 
tive’s decision to transfer this annual 
show to the much larger premises at 
Alexandra Palace. 

In this new home the exhibition has 
rather more than 26,000 square feet 
of actual stand area which is two and 
a half times as much as was available 
at the Royal Horticultural Hall. In 
fact the number of exhibitors will not 
be much higher than at the old venue 
but with all the extra space available, 
it has been possible to give applicants 
the full amount of space requested. 
This must obviously mean a bigger 
and better display of equipment for 
tbe 1966 show than has ever been seen 
before. 

At press time, the full list of exhib- 
itors is not available but it is under- 
stood that overseas exhibitors include 
representatives from Japan. France 
and Germany as well as the usual 
British firms with American and con- 
tinental connections. 

As pi-eviously announced, the 1966 
January A.T.E. will take place on 
January 25th, 26th and 27th at the 
Alexandra Palace, London, N. 22. For 
the convenience of visitors, the organ- 
izers are providing a special shuttle 
service of buses between Wood Green 
undergi’ound station to the venue. 


Tel-A-Sign/Scopitone , 

Names Pioneer For Ohio; | 

Steiger Sees Horizon | 

CINCINNATI — The Pioneer Vending | 

Co. of Cincinnati and Dayton, has | 

been nanied distributor-operato)- for | 

central and southern Ohio by Tel-A ■ ». 

Sign, Inc., of Chicago, for tlie Scopi- | 

tone audio-visual device which Tel-A- | 

Sign manufacturers in Chicago. ^ 

Joe Westerhaus, president of Pio- 
neer, in conjunction with Tel-A-Sign 
personnel, demonstrated the Scopitone 
to the trade and the local press at a 
special showing held here in the Car- 
rousel Inn on Thursday, Oct. 28th. 
Sources close to Westerhaus have re- 
vealed that he already has an im- 
pressive number of the coin-opei'ated 
film-music machines on location in this 
area. 

The Cincinnati-Dayton operation is 
the 35th such distiibutor that has 
been set up by Tel-A-Sign/Scopitone 
throughout the country, according to | 

the firm’s president Bill Steiger. | 

Others are located in such areas as 
New York, Chicago, Miami, Los An- 
geles and San Francisco, he said. 

“More than 1,400 Scopitone ma- 
chines have already been placed in 
top hotels, lounges, night spots, coun- 
try clubs, bowling alleys, etc., 
throughout the country,” the Scopi- 
tone president revealed. 

“For example, 30 Hilton Hotels in 
key cities have Scopitone in their 
lounges. Carl Mottek, Hilton food and 
beverage executive, stated, ‘Bar and 
food business inci-eases significantly 
(Continued on following page) 


Adickes Journeys to See Rock-Ola; 
Issues Optimistic Sales Sight for 1 966 


CHICAGO— Alfred W. Adickes, head 
of Nova Appai ate, in Hamburg, Ger- 
many, last week completed his 50th 
business trip to Rock-Ola Manufactur- 
ing Corporation, in this city, for visits 
and conferences with President David 
C. Rockola and his executive force. 
Before coming to Chicago Adickes 
enplaned to Miami Beach, Florida to 
take in the NAMA Convention in the 
Miami Beach Convention Hall. 

Adickes elatedly issued an optimis- 
tic sales prediction foi- 1966, assert- 
ing that he expects to even better the 
phenomenal success he enjoyed thus 
far in 1965 — Rock-Ola Mfg’s anni- 
versai’y yeai’ — in Rock-Ola’s full line 
vending, as well as the music equip- 
ment. 

“Rock-Ola’s coin-operated phono- 
graphs are certainly well represented 
in Europe,” Adickes stated. “As a 
matter of fact, so are Rock-Ola’s very 
desirable vending machines. 

“Every market covei’ed by our peo- 
ple has nothing but satisfied custom- 
ers because of the exceptional quality 
control provided in the Rock-Ola fac- 
tory. All of our aims for 1966 defi- 


nitely coincide with Rock-Ola plan- 
ning; and. Mr. Rockola expects to 
better a tremendous 1965 sales effort.” 



Adickes is shown here being greeted 
in the Rock-Ola factory by Pres. 
David C. Rockola. 



From left: Donald C. Rockola, Alfred W. Adickes, Dr. David R. Rockola, ex- 
ecutive vice pres. Edward G. Doris, Mr. Rockola, and Art Janacek, manager of 
Rock-Ola’s Export Division. 


Cash Box- — November 13, T965 


77 



! ^.’asen Concentrates on ‘Youth Image’ 


I'tiiA \\r.)i nianufac'- 
, - s pi i.viiiiiiji a "lU'W 

. ■ il.'i. zhv Qiu'-Disc-othi'que 
. . ■ . U’.: \-y Pavid Rosea, an 

, .,.‘\v eoneeiit in nierehandis- 

o- h. iMin niaehine industry — 
1 , . .ula;ly for tile audio-visual 
: i .i I'li.Lvi ” — is lieinp: formulated 

.. t^.iv d Rosi;-., Inc. here. To help 
•_ thi eomliination movies and ree- 
ds nuuhine to the attention of the 
..ius: :y. Rosen announced the ap- 
; o-i'.imeiu of Malcolm X. Bricklin to 
’lead up his -ew merchandising de- 
r .1 linen:. 

ihiiKld;. -.vliti came to Philadelphia 
i i'm Pieo ida last October when Rosen 
;:s: iiuieiduci'd the Filmotheque-Dis- 
.oilu que unit and has followed its de- 
vo'.opmee.i fiom the first test installa- 
tion. will develop “a team of ymung 
men with vision and knowhow to com- 
plement their experience in the coin 
machine industry," said Rosen. 

"The future of our industry,” Rosen 
added, “lies in being able to develop 
y'oung men with strong business and 
community backgrounds to bring mod- 
ern methods of merchandising and 
marketing to the coin-operated field. 
If there is to be any^ real future in out- 
industry', it is up to us to develop our 
future leaders. Their diverse back- 
grounds and progressive outlook offers 
much for our industry and we aim to 


VENDING EQUIPMENT 


WANTED 

KEENEY 2 GUN FUN 
A.M.I. MUSIC BOXES — H-200, 1-200. 

J-200 E & M. K-200 E & M. Continental 
2-200 

SEEBURG— 201 and 222 
ROCKOLA— 1448 and 1464 PANORAMS 


KIDDIE 

All Tech 

Chock Wagon ..$395 
Fire Engine . . 395 

Cow Pony 395 

Bally 

Little Champion 395 
Toonerville Trolley 395 
Hot Rod 395 

GUNS & 

Bally 

Boll’s Eye $195 

Gon Smoke .... 195 

Marksman 195 

C. C. Ray Gun . . 250 
C. C. Worlds Fair 

Rifle 375 

C. C. Riot Gun . . 375 
C. C. Champion 

Rifle 375 

Frantz U.S. 

Marshall 135 

Genco Davy Crocket 195 
Keeney Sportsman 150 


RIDES 

Bert Lane 

Moon Rocket ..$395 
Tusko Elephant .. 450 

Aoto Test 425 

Sandy Horse .... 325 
Turnpike 

Auto Test 525 

All Tech Lancer 325 

RIFLES 

Mid. Shooting 

Gallery $195 

Mid DeL. Shooting 

Gall’y 225 

Mid. Bazooka ... 195 
Un. Sky Raider . . 175 
Un. Bonos Gun . . 150 
Un. Carnival . . . 125 
Un. Pirate Gon . . 150 
Moto. Sky Fiter 100 
Seeborg Bear 

Gon 165 

Wms. Crusader . . 195 
Wms. HerrjrlM .. J95 


eSv^UND 



take full advantage of these talents.” 

At the same time, Rosen announced 
that Kenneth Keyes, president of Flor- 
ida Amusement Machines, Inc., in 
Miami, had also been appointed to the 
merchandising “team" being developed 
across the nation by’ Bricklin. Keyes, 
who also fits the “youth image” being 
created by Rosen, has been named rep- 
resentative for Filmotheque-Disco- 
theque in the state of Florida. 

Rosen said that the merchandising 
program calls for setting up nation- 
wide representation for Filmotheque- 
Discotheque and its affiliations, in- 
cluding the film library that has now- 
grown to almost 650 film subjects in 
full color and high fidelity sound. 

Prior to his entering the coin ma- 
chine field 10 months ago, Bricklin 
was president of Handyman America, 
Inc., a national chain of hardware 
stores with its home base in Orlando, 
Fla. He sold the chain upon joining 
the Rosen organization. 

In addition to Keyes, Bricklin’s 
“youth image” program includes El- 
liot Rosen and Lewis Rosen, sons of 
David Rosen, who have been active in 
executive capacities with David Rosen, 
Inc., the Rowe AMI music, vending, 
amusement machines and records dis- 
tributing firm. 

Before the end of the year, Bricklin 
expects to have completed all the ap- 
pointments of representatives in key 
areas “to cover the nation from coast 
to coast for Filmotheque-Discotheque.” 



David Rosen (right), president of the 
distributing firm bearing his name, is 
shown at a planning session at his of- 
fices in Philadelphia with Malcolm N. 
Bricklin (left), who heads up the Ro- 
sen merchandising department, and 
Kenneth Keyes (center), president of 
Florida Automatic Machines, Inc., 
named by Rosen to be the representa- 
tive for Filmcotheque-Discotheque in 
the state of Florida. 


CUE TIP: 


THE DELUXE ELDORADO “66” 

AN OPERATOR’S DREAM COME TRUE! 


No other pool table can boast of so many money-making and time- 
saving features as the Deluxe Eldorado “66”. It’s an operator’s dream 
come true. And that’s a fact! 


• Genuine natural slate top 

• All formica cabinet and top frame 

• Unique all new runway system (Pat. 
Pend.) is rapid, silent and positively 
jam-proof. 

• Separate maximum security steel cash 
box 

• 2yg" or soon to be released 2 5/16” 
cue ball. 

• Two recessed die cast scoring markers. 


• Main runway slides out for easy ac- 
cess to inside of table. 

• Sturdy swing-out legs that bolt into 
position for rapid set-up 

• Large five inch die cast leg levelers 

• Machine screws hold professional 
molded rubber cushions to top frame 

• Entire mechanism contained in com- 
pact pull-out drawer — no working 
parts inside of table 



77 X 


IV 


106 X 58 


L^utno 


MARK V 
114 X 64 


South Carolina Ops 
Stage Proud Show 

COLUMBIA, S. C. — At ten o’clock on 
a Saturday morning last w'eek, city 
councilman William Utts cut the rib- 
bon and officially opened the South 
Carolina Coin Operators Association’s 
third annual convention. 

Fifteen of the major coin machine 
manufacturers displayed their prod- 
ucts, including- Rowe, Fischer, U.S. 
Billiards, Gottlieb, Irving Kaye, and 
Bally. 

Festivities on Saturday included a 
cocktail party, a dinner dance with 
live entertainment and a tour of the 
Governor’s mansion for operators’ 
wives. 

The exhibits opened the next day 
and a special luncheon featured an 
address by Mayor Woody Brooks of 
Andrews, S.C. to the more than 150 
operators and factory representatives 
who attended. A business meeting 
later that afternoon featured Bally 
Manufacturing president William 
O’Donald as guest speaker. In addi- 
tion, the SCCOA issued its first con- 
vention book, containing- forty-four 
pages. Mrs. Erby H. Campbell, secre- 
tary-treasurer, said of the show, “This 
was our biggest success so far and 
we are tremendously proud.” 



Trade show guests work along the 
chow line hot buffet.” 



Talking business & mixing in pleaS' 
ure in the exhibit hall. 



CHICAGO— The captor of this 7 foot 
sailfish was Sam Cooper (second from 
the left), of Pioneer Sales & Services 
Company, in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, 
during the recent NAMA Convention 
in Miami Beach. Cooper, who had 
never experienced deep sea fishing be- 
fore this venture exclaimed; “You 
should have seen the one that got 
away!” 

With Cooper in this fishing party 
are: (from left) Mel Evrard, (xreen 
Bay, Wisconsin; Cooper, Joel Kleiman, 
co-head of Pioneer Sales; Bob Man- 
thei. Pioneer Sales & Services Co.; and 
Don Reynolds, prexy of Reynolds Ice 
Maker Company. 


C. H. 'Red' Flannery 
Passes Away Suddenly 

CHICAGO— Word reached Cash Box 
this past week that coinvet C. H. 
(Red) Flannery, age 56, died suddenly, 
Thursday evening, October 21, after a 
heart seizure in Martinsburg, West 
Virginia. 

Flannery was the owner-operator of 
White Amusement Company, Inc., in 
Logan, West Virginia for about 15 to 
20 years. Funeral services were held in 
the Methodist Church in Logan, Sun- 
day, October 24. 

Flanney was very active in national 
and regional association affairs. He 
served frequently on committees, 
whenever he was called upon in the 
West Virginia Music & Vending Assn., 
and in Music Operators of America 


Pioneer For Ohio Scopitone 

(Continued from preceding page) 



Starlet Joi Lansing & Pioneer presi- 
dent Joe Westerhaus. 


when the machines go in, ’ ” Steiger 
related. 

Another Scopitone reception was 
held last Wed., Nov. 3rd, at the newly 
refurbished 'Tel-A-Sign offices on 
Madison Ave. in New York City 
where the film-music machine was on 
display for local press and members 
of the trade. Hosting this reception 
were Steiger, Scopitone sales exec 
Jack Mitnick and Hollywood star Joi 
Lansing whose name is listed in their 
film catalogue. (The catalogue cur- 
rently lists 40 American made films 
added to a host of European pictures 
Scopitone has been offering.) 

While at the New York affair, 
Steiger advised Cash Box that his 
firm will concentrate their sales and 
promotion effects on the coin machine 
industry, saying, “these people know 
through long experience how to turn 
a good profit from a coin-operated 
entertainment de-vice.” 

Among the profitable features of 
Scopitone operation which Steiger 
mentioned were: “It is such a fine 
traffic builder at cocktail lounges and 
other locations that many spots cite 
at least a 25% increase in their reg- 
ular weekly sales income (over the 
bar, etc.) due to the machine’s pres- 
ence in their location. . . ; it also 
offers an attractive medium of enter- 
tainment to the type of location which 
cannot afford live music. . . ; and 
because of its popularity and drawing 
power, the Scopitone operator has 
been able to contract with the location 
owner for no more than a 20% cash 
box cut to the house — often none.” 

Tel-A-Sign, which has specialized 
in the manufacture of point-of-pur- 
chase advertising aids before the ac- 
quisition of Scopitone, has been con- 
sidering the machine as a possible 
medium for advertising (slide pro- 
motions between the films) and al- 
though nothing is finalized on this 
score as yet, Steiger advised that if 
they do go ahead in this direction, the 
machine operator will gain a percent- 
age of the billing which would come 
from the client. He further advised 
that several national manufacturers 
of consumer products are quite recep- 
tive to the idea of promoting their 
wares on the film-music device. 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 



the innovation that 

CHANGES THE COIN-OPERATED IHDUSTRY 



the^oJleij’ 2'K 

Mmmm CUE BALL 


New cue ball shown actual size and compared to 
regulation billiard ball and oversized cue ball, used 
on other coin operated pool tables. 


ALL 16 BALLS NOW SAME SIZE 


- After 4 years of research and actual field testing, Valley® has perfected the regulation 2V4 ^ 

, : ■ ■ ' Magnetic Cue Ball (Patent Pending) ... the same size and weight used for professional billiards ^ 

... Now furnished on Valley® coin-operated tables! 

NEVi PLAYERS • NEW GAME INTEREST • GREATER PROFITS 

Here's why Valley® Magnetic Cue Ball will add profits for you! 

• The home and professional player will now play coin-operated pool without the larger size cue ball affecting 
their game 

• Magnetic Cue Ball will not become trapped as it separates itself from other balls 

• Regulation size and weight assures player more accuracy 

• Player realizes more “english” and "draw” on the ball 

• Magnetic Cue Ball hits balls “dead center” instead of off center 

• Hits cushions at proper height for greater accuracy 

P.S. 2%" cue ball can be used without any change in operating mechanism 

for information write or call 

^ H 333 Morton Street • Bay City, Michigan • TWinbrook 5-8587 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


79 




IF YOU NEED IT 


WE GOT IT! ” 


A FEW OF OUR SPECIALS 

Seeburg LPC1 Console $895.00 

Seeburg DS 160 

650.00 

Seeburg AY 160 

575.00 

Rock-Ola 1478 

275.00 

Rock-Ola 408 

550.00 

Wurlitzer 2304 

250.00 

Wurlitzer 2710 

595.00 

Seeburg HFG 100 

125.00 

Seeburg HFR 100 

175.00 

Bally 660 Single Cup 

425.00 

Bally 6640 Single Cup .... 

850.00 

APCO MSI 33 Cold Drink . . . 

850.00 

Coffee Mat JC 

600.00 

Seeburg E-Z Cigarette Vendors 125.00 

Completely Refinished 

& 


Overhauled 


WRITE or CALL 


l&RDIST. C0.Kew 

1903 DELMAR | , 

GA. 1 

ST. LOUIS, MO. 

Ruben 

-3622 





ACTIVE’S 

the choice for 

THE LOWEST 
PRICES and 
BEST EQUIPMENT 
ALWAYS 

IF IT'S GOTTLIEB, WE'VE GOT IT! 

Any used Gottlieb gome manufactured 
within the last five years. 

Recanditioned Equipment For Export 

ACTIVE Amusement Machines Co. 

666 No. Broad Street. Phlla. 30, Pa. POplar 9-4495 
1101 PIttrton Are., Scranton 5, Penna. 


SPECIAL!! 

For Sale 

10— Wurlitzer 1965 Model 2910 & 2900 
LIKE NEW, PHONE 

10_Wurlitzer 1964 Model 2810 & 2800 
Will Accept Trades Phone 

12 — Seeburg Model 480, New Phone 
7 — Seeburg Model 480, Used Phone 
15 — Seeburg Model LPC, Used Phone 

Kiddie Rides 

6 — Southland X17 Space Ship $545.00 
2 — Auto Studio Model 9 650.00 

4 — Bally 661R Coffee Machine 625.00 

REDD DISTRIDUTING CO. 

80 Coolidge Hill Rd. 
Watertown, Mass. (617) 926-2250 



For play action plus extra profits, get 
with the only 2-in-l machine that com- 
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unit . . . get with 

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For Into — Write/Wire/Phone 


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Ea.Pa. • S. Jersey - Del. • Md. - D.C. 



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13' & 16' CADILLAC 

$695 

16' ADVANCE 

. . .$175 

13' & 16' CLASSIC 

150 

16' FURY 

. . 625 

13' & 16' GRAND PRIZE , 

495 

13' & 16’ DIXIE 

175 

13'& 16'0FFC’L SPARELITE 

595 

16' MATADOR 

, . 825 

13' & 16' PRINCESS 

350 

16'DLX7STAR 

350 


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TERMS: 50% deposit, Bol. Sight Draft or confirmed letter of credit. 
We carry the most complete line of Phonographs, Games, Arcade 
and Vending Equipment. Write for Complete List! 



Eastern Flashes 


•lOl, .lOY — Now, who is the lovely lady currently inspiring male adoration in t j 
“Marriage On 'Phe Rocks”? None other than Joi Lansing, guest of honor at a i | 
Scopitone e.xhibit and cocktail party which Cash Box attended. Proudly punch- , 
ing the button that starts her Scopitone film rolling. Miss Lansing posed pretty ■ ’ 
for the people (a true pro, she; while the photographer gave her cues, she I , 
turned slowly, delicately rolled her hand and raised that Nordic profile for the i-j 
lens; as she watched herself perform she sang along in harmony). Introduced i 
to Tel-A-Sign president Bill Steiger, they compared schedules — each are busy 
hopping across the country making personal and business appearances. Joi is 
one of the stars currently showing on the Scopitone film-list, along with Jody 
Miller, Debbie Reynolds, Vic Damone, Barbara McNair, Kay Starr, Bobby Vee, i 
in some 40-odd American films, while many of the Continent’s most popular 
performers are also available. We saw a Francoise Hardy flick, France’s top 
female teen star, which opened up on a ferris wheel with — we guess — the 
photographer lying on his back and shooting almost straight up. The wheel 
moved to the beat of the song and while it was exciting we got a little sea-sick 
after awhile. But the sad, brown eyes of the bittersweet Mme. Hardy always 
brought us back to earth. Now back to business; we talked with chief Steiger 
and sales exec Jack Mitnick who gave us the good word that there are already ' 
1400 Scopitone locations; that the machines are traffic builders (and they help 
the location to accomplish that most important thing — to make the customer i 
stay awhile and spend) ; the manufacturing plants are going full-blast every 
day; that collections in many locations have gone up as much as 25% with the 
installation of a Scopitone (“we have an unsolicited letter from the Holiday Inn 
chain quoting that percentage,’’ said the proud and confident Steiger); that 
they now are working on a remote-control wall-box for the machine — ^and, most 
important, that they are going to the coin machine industry for distribution 
because, as Steiger said, “these fellows know how to do it.” 



MONEY, MONEY EVERYWHERE— Mike Munves, brother Joe and staffer 
Dick Greenberg are all smiles this week: “We’ve been doing so much business 
this week it’s fantastic,” said Dick, “local customers, new customers, overseas 
customers — we’ve got a half-dozen pieces going overseas right now.” As he 
spoke three gentlemen were walking past the rows of display machines and 
looking interested, while Joe gave them the details on each unit. “A lot of 
things have come together this last week,” said Mike. “Four Grandma machines 
were sold,” said Dick, “all of them handmade, some of them designed by Joe.” 
While expanding on the glowing sales picture, Louis Druckman of United 
dropped in, saying that business was good with him, too. “It’s Election Day. 
Get out and vote.” For who, pray tell ? “Jimmy Walker.” 

TENTH AVENUE TALES — Runyon Sales’ steady-sell man Louis Wolberg - - 
clued us on the Rowe service class for the Diplomat Model “N”, coming up a 
November 9 at six p.m. — sharp — at the Runyon office. Rowe field service engi- j 
neer Art Seglin will show ’em where it’s at and why. Refreshments, too. . . . 
Hornblower Morty Wax sent us an item that should be of interest to ops: | 
“Tower Sound Recording Studios in New York, which designed ‘Final Sound’ — 
a process which allows the listener to hear exactly how a finished record will 
sound when broadcast on radio — is planning to install juke box equipment in 
the studio, so that clients can get an accurate idea of how their discs will sound i 
on the machines.” . . . Visitors to Coin Row this week included Jack Wilson of 
Modern V^ending, Jack Rowan of Koenig Music and Seymour Pollack . . . thanks 
to Harold Kaufman for the lift home. 1 


ON THE BUTTON, ON THE BALL — Bill Cannon’s open letter to the trade on 
juke box programming has caused something like an explosion, with many 
saying “Yea” and some chanting “Nay”. . . . Sounding the call with a Tarheel 
twist, North Carolina Coin Operators’ Association president Fred Ayres an- 
nounced the next meeting, set for November 14 in Charlotte, would deal with 
“A subject near and dear to our hearts and pocketbooks” — Federal legislation 
as it applies to the industry. MOA president John ‘Red’ Wallace and exec vice 
president Fred Granger will be there with facts and ideas. Here’s a pleasant 
item: In a recent decision, Justice John J. Dillon of the New York State Su- 
preme Court, county of Westchester, interpreted Morton Singer’s location con- 
tract for music, cigarettes and games in favor of operator Lou Herman in a 
legal action between the op and the owner of Joe’s Bar & Grille. Justice Dillon 
advised the location owner, who had sign the contract with Herman for a 
juke and a game and was now selling the bistro to another party not interested 
in continuing the contract, that an escrow fund must be set aside by the con- 
tract signer before arbitration as to monitary satisfaction for the remainder of 
the contract is entered into. Lou won, the contract won and some points were 
scored for onr side. 


MUCHO NEW COINS TO COME — Sources in the Federal Reserve system told 
Cash Box last week that estimated production figures for all denominations of 
coins runs something like this: before the fiscal year ending in June 1966, 3.5 
billion coins will be stamped and circulated; for fiscal '66-67, seven billion coins. 
This should deal a mighty death blow to the shortage. . . . Bert Betti’s Betson 
Enterprises has been awarded the ChiCoin franchise for distribution of that 
factory’s equipment in Northern New Jersey. More details on that next week. 
Meanwhile, Bert advises that his dad, Humbert Betti, will be flying in from 
Italy for the year end holidays. Bert himself will be hopping off to Europe 
sometime in early ’66 for his usual visit with Betson suppliers in Italy, Portu- 
gal, Belgium and France. . . . Met Teddy ‘the Champ’ Seidel on coinrow last 
week and the vet says he’s movin’ ’N groovin’ and got a million deals cooking. 
SCHOOL’S IN — Barnstorming C. B. Ross of Wurlitzer has just returned from 
a cross-country tour, spreading the gospel of maintenance to hundreds of 
servicemen. In a series of foui’-day seminars, the redoubtable Mr. Ross, accom- 
panied by district service managers Harry Gregg, Hank Peteet, Walt Peteet 
and Karel Johnson, came to city after city and said, “Behold the inner workings 
of the Wurlitzer 3000.” The boys beheld and got their diplomas at a Graduation 
Night party after the lessons were learned. 


8C 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 







Chicago Chatter 


Most coinmen about town are eagerly looking foiward to the ICMOA meet- 
ing in Springfield, January 29-30, which will be the first session chaired by 
the ever popular Lou Casola. Lou is beyond a doubt one of the most experi- 
enced organization presidents in these parts. He’s headed everything from 
MO A to the late Coin Machine Council (public relations), etc. And, he has a . 
reputation of being a fine, thoroughly capable organizer and producer. And 
to top it off he is surrounded by such able lieutenants as Harry Schaffner, Les 
Montooth, Bill Boss, Mary Gillette, Earl Kies, Moses Proflitt, Bud Hashman, 
Dick Gienko, Ed Gilbert, and many more. And we shan't overlook the terrific- 
assistance always volunteered by Chicago distribs — Atlas Music Co. World 
Wide Distribs, and Empire Coin. 

In, one of those rare occasions we managed to chat with Rock-Ola Mfg. 
Prexy David C. Rockola, Edward G. Doris, and Dr. David K. and Donald Kock- 
ola at the huge plant t’other day. After our little chat there was no doubt 
that Rock-Ola is aiming to have its most productive, successful sales cam- 
paign in vending as well as music equipment during 1966. Mr. Rockola senior 
never bandies words about with utter abandon, and he made no bones about 
his plans for the big post-anniversary year of 1966. On hand also was Alfred 
W. Adickes, who directs Rock-Ola’s gigantic sales operations on the European 
Continent. He looks forward to 1966 “with eager anticipation,” after a phe- 
nomenal success story thus far in ’65. Adickes just concluded his 50th busi- 
ness trip to Chi for meetings with Dave Rockola. 

We got the word from Lew Ruben, of L & R Distribs, in St. Louis, that he 
has sold so many new Seeburg “Electra” phonos that his warehouse is now- 
loaded with good, used equipment. He's very anxious to sell them! . . . Chi- 
cago Coin’s Sam Wolberg, Sam Gensburg and Phil Schwartz are happy over 
the appointment last week of Bert Betti’s Betson Distribs to handle sales of 
all ChiCoin games in the upper part of New Jersey. Phil meanwhile expressed 
great satisfaction over the continuing fine sales being accomplished at Chicago 
(join on the “Par Golf” novelty golf amusement game, as well as on “Preview” 
big ball bowler and “Gold Star” puck shuffle alley with extended play fea- 
ture . . . MOA Prexy John Wallace and Fred Granger will head for (jharlotte, 
N. Carolina, Saturday, Nov. 13, for the North Carolina Coin Operators’ Assn, 
meet in the Downtowner Motel. Meetings will be chaired by Prexy Fred Ayers 
and Secretary Julius Nelson. They’re really racking up big sales at D. Gottlieb 
& Co. with Gottlieb’s “Flipper Pool” single player flipper amusement game, 
according to Alvin Gottlieb . . . We bid welcome home to Eddie and Adele 
Ginsburg, of Atlas Music Co., who returned last Tuesday, Nov. 2, at O’Hare 
Field after a whirlwind jet tour of several European countries and Israel. 
They were abroad approximately one month. ... In one of those rare instances 
both Williams Electronic Prexy Sam Stern and sales chief Bud Lurie are in 
the factory after lengthy business trips. Sam, who just returned from the 
Far East, is readying a fast trip to the European Continent. Bill DeSelm tells 
us domestic sales as well as foreign shipments are heavy at Williams Elec- 
tronic on all amusement games. 

Empire Coin’s Joe Robbins and Jack Burns will head foi- South Bend. Indi- 
ana, Nov. 10, for the Music Operators’ Society of St. Joseph Valley’s annua! 
banquet. The festivities will be in the Sherry Ann. We look forward to seeing 
many of our friends there. For reservations contact Prexy Frank F'abiano, or 
Joe MacQuivey, A1 Evans, and Vern Daly. . . . We’re not a bit surprised to see 
the hurrying and scurrying in the sales offices at Bally Mfg. Co. After chatting 
with Prexy Bill O’Donnell, Herb Jones, Paul Calamari and Bob Harpling we 
came away convinced that Bally’s “Diskotek” two-player flipper amusement 
game is a big seller in most markets. Bill lauded its wide acceptance. . . . 
'The final count of attendance at the recent NAMA Convention in Miami 
Beach, according to Sid Schapiro and Steve Polcyn, was 5,709. 

Herschel Taylor, of Taylor Sales Co., in Belleville, 111., a long time Cash Box 
subscriber, phoned to report that collections are very high in his territory. . . . 
Now that they’re in their new quarters Sam and Frances Berger, and Dusty 
Hohbein are enjoying the confines of Dynaball Co., where space was at a 
premium until recently. Business is great, asserts Dusty. . . . Midway Mfg. j 
Co’s, target date of introduction of the firm’s first shuffle alley is definitely 
December, and Iggy Wolverton and Hank Ross are burning the midnight oil ' 
to make very certain this initial release is a big winner in all markets. Their 
distribs are readying showroom space for the new puck shuffle game. 

The Fall season was mighty good to D & R Industries’ Dick Uttanoff and 
Dennis Ruber, sales were that good on all parts and supplies. ... We re- 
ceived sad tidings from Jack Bess, of Roanoke Vending, advising that coinvet 
C. H. (Red) Flannery (56) died recently in Martinsburg, West Virginia. Red 
headed White Amusement Co., in Martinsburg. 

Johnny Trucano, of Black Hills Novelty Co., in Deadwood, S. Dakota informs 
that the South Dakota group will meet, Nov. 14-15, for policy meetings. He 
urges members to contact Darlow Maxwell, Earl Porter, Tony Ratchford, or 
Ron Manolis for further information. The meetings will be held in Huron, 
S.D. . . . Finally, Johnny Frantz reports that the Fall season thus far has been 
very good for him on sales of coin-operated counter amusement games. To 
keep up with the stepup in production Frantz has added pei-sonnel in his shop. 



★ ★ ★ 

Milwaukee Mentions 


It is strangely ironic that with the potent nucleus for a fruitful coin ma- 
chine operators’ association in the Greater Milwaukee area it has been prac- 
tically impossible to get one rolling until it gains sufficient momentum. Some ' 
years back the existing, greatly weakened organization enjoyed fine attend- t 
ance at meetings among the rank and file. It is truly unfortunate that such 
hard working operators in the Milwaukee market as Sam Hastings, Jerome 
(Red) Jacomet, Jim Stecher, Doug Opitz, Arnold .lost, Joe Beck, Bob Puccio, 
and several others cannot generate the action they’d like to despite their 
determined efforts. We’d very much like to see some of you “Let-George-Do-It” 
boys jump on the bandwagon and help get things rolling. How about it, 
fellows ? ’? ? 

ABOUT PEOPLE: Pioneer Sales’ Sam Cooper’s recent deep sea fishing debut 
off Miami’s waters was a rousing success. He landed a bee-oo-tiful 7 foot 
sailfish, while Pioneer co-head Joel Keliman, Bob Manthei, Green Bay’s Mel 
Evrard, and Don Reynolds, of Reynold’s Ice Makers, looked on in awe (and 
dismay). By the way we got the word from an eye witness — Paul Huebsch, 
regional sales chief for Rowe AC Mfg. Co, — that a much bigger sailfish (pos- 
sibly a 17 footer) got away from Cooper. Huebsch was a visitor at Pioneer 
Sales & Services Co. last week. . . . Nate Victor, of S. L. London Music Co., 
informs that the big sales push on Seeburg’s “Electra” coin-operated phono- 
graph is rolling along in Wisconsin. He considers the introduction of this 
phono one of the “most significant” steps in the coin-operated music business 
in several years. 



20 SCARY ■ 
^MOVING TARGETS^ 

r Plus 

MOVING LIGHT Targets 





MIDWAY MANUFACTURING COMPANY 

10136 PACIFIC AVENUE. FRANKLIN PARK. ILLINOIS 
(A SUBURB OF CHICAGO) 


ALL-TECH GOLD CREST 

'The Home Table 
iThat Homeowners 


ACE 8 

4 ' X 8' 
6-Pocket 

GULLEY RETURN 
TABLE 


Ask For! 

* Laminated exterior 
plywood chassis 

* Redwood mica rails, 
pearl inserts 

• White mica aprons 

• 100% natural rubber 
rails 

* Gold anodized 
aluminum trim 

• Heavy duty self- 
adjusting legs 

* Built-in scoring 
counters 

• No assembly — set on 
legs, bolt down 

The same selling features in our coin line apply to the All-Tech home liner 
. . . and this means big sales for you. All-Tech is designed for eye appeal' 
and this is what helps sell the home field! 

!ALL-TECH Industries Inc. 

950 West 20th Street Hialeah, Florida Tel: TUxedo 8-7551 



Shipping Wt. 375 lbs. 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


81 


California Clippings 


THIS WEEK’S SPECIAL 


Davis Guaranteed Phonographs 


Wurlifzer 1800 $ 75.00 

Wurlitzer 2104 150.00 

Wurlitzer 2204 195.00 

Wurlitzer 2304 275.00 

Wurlitzer 2410 325.00 

Wurlitzer 2700 550.00 

Wurlitzer 2800 650.00 

Wurlitzer 2900 (Very Special Price) WRITE 

AMI F120 $ 75.00 

AMI G120 95.00 

AMI H120 175.00 

AMI Cent. I 275.00 

AMI L200 395.00 



738 EAST ERIE BOULEVARD 
SYRACUSE, NEW YORK 13210 
PHONE GRonite 5-1631 
AREA CODE 315 


V 


J 



CASH BOX 
1780 BROADWAY 

NEW YORK, N. Y. 10019 


Enclosed find my check. 

□ $15 for a full year (52 weeks) subscription (United 
States, Canada, Mexico) 

Q $30 for a full year (Airmail United States, Canada, 
Mexico) 

G $30 for a full year (other countries) 

Q $45 for a full year (Airmail other countries) 


Please Check Proper 
Classification Below 
MY FIRM OPERATES THE 
FOLLOWING EQUIPMENT; 

JUKE BOXES □ 

AMUSEMENT GAMES □ 

CIGARETTES □ 

VENDING MACHINES Q 
OTHER 


NAME 

FIRM 

ADDRESS 

CITY STATE 


ZIP # 


Bo Suro To Chock Buiinoss Closolficatleno Abovol 



Despite ttie oppressive hot spell in the southern Califomia area during the 
past two weeks ops and distribs tell us that business is holding up extremely 
well and, in some cases, has actually improved because of the over 90° tem- 
peratures. Sam Harrison of Boulevard Vendors, one of the largest vending 
firms in the San Diego territory, reports it has certainly helped his operation 
with collections up, especially in bars. . . . We’re sorry that we didn’t get a 
chance to say “hello” to everybody we knew at the C.M.M.A. dinner. There 
were about 600 there — possibly the largest turnout in the history of the ban- 
quets. Harold Chapman, who has been in the business for over 25 years tells 
us he ran into some people he hadn’t seen in almost fifteen years, and as far 
as he’s concerned, this was the most successful of all the C.M.M.A. meets. . . . 
The A.B.C.B. (American Bottlers Carbonated Beverages) are holding their 
annual conference and trade exhibit starting this week in Miami Beach, Fla. 
It has always been well attended and “is an elegant affair” according to Bill 
Gray of R. F. Jones. Carl Lawson will be attending from San Francisco and 
will be representing the Steelmade Corp. And, we’re told, many other reps 
from the various distributors on the west coast will be in attendance. . . . 
Jim Newlander, public relations director of Rowe Mfg. in Whippany, N.J. 
recently visited the R. F. Jones office here and we hear that Yafuo Nakanishi, 
manager of the Jones Bi-anch in Tokyo, Japan, also attended the local Jones 
branch during the past two weeks. Bill Gray, incidentally, has just returned 
from So. Nevada and says that business in general has never been better in 
that territory. . . . Dick Murphy, regional V.P., breezed through town and 
spent a few days at the Struve office here where, we’re sure, he was delighted 
with the sales action on the new “Electra.” Stan Larson tells us that shipments 
are virtually disappearing as they arrive. Newest member of the Struve net- 
work in L.A. is Brian Grant who’s working in the background music division. 
Mort Drootin, of the same division, has recently been hospitalized but we’re 
delighted to hear that he’s on the mend and will be back at his desk within 
the next few weeks. . . . George Muraoka tells us that Simon Dist. is now the 
exclusive distributors for “Ski ’n Skore for the S. Calif, area. It’s manufac- 
tured by the Dukane Corp. and has a 25 cent coin slot which has proven suc- 
cessful, especially in resort type locations. George says the first shipment has 
been sold out and another is on the way. . . . Clayton Ballard is “happy” to 
announce that Marshall Ames has joined the Wurlitzer organization and we’re 
sure that his many friends in the business will be glad to hear of his new 
affiliation. Clayton is back from a recent trip to Las Vegas and reports that 
sales in most areas is “firm and steady.” . . . Bob Portale at Advance Auto- 
matic Sales smilingly infos that response has been “tremendous” on Gottlieb’s 
“Bank A Ball” and used phonos and games have picked up considerably. Bob 
spent last weekend in the Bay area and visited the brother branch office in 
San Francisco. . . . Bill Happel of Badger Sales reports a recent “spurt” on 
Chicago Coin’s “Preview” bowler — Bill says it looks like the bowling trade 
is coming back strong. . . . William Luenhagen, who got a huge hand when 
his name was mentioned at the C.M.M.A. dinner, also attended the dinner 
party that was given last week for Paul Peppin who has retired after many 
years with Columbia Records. The testimonial was also attended by the Solle 
Girls and was held at the Villa Capri in Hollywood. Many Many of Paul’s 
friends were there. . . . Jim Wilkins at Paul Laymon reports that “traffic is 
very heavy here with everyone on their toes — sales unusually strong.” . . . 
Looks like several of our op friends have taken off for cooler climates — Eddie 
Young, of Fontana, Emil Nelson of La Habra and John Katzenstein of Whit- 
tier were deer hunting last week in Utah. . . . Marvin Miller of Coin Machine 
Service Co. reports more additions to the ever growing staff — Walter Gibbs 
has been added to the specialization shop team and Robert Provencher, veteran 
machiner, is the new sales manager. Dave Solish, CMS’s roving V.P., reports 
his recent trip to Santa Maria was very successful and you might also check 
him on his recent trip to Guadalupe. He failed to give us a report on that. . . . 
Recent visitors to “phonorow” included Earl Fast and Harry Graham — Ana- 
heim, Thomas Henderson — Arcadia, Art Holtz — Whittier, the Thompson 
brothers — De Lano and Art Etz of Palmsdale. 


★ ★ ★ 


UPPER MID-WEST MUSINGS 


Mr. & Mrs. Les Bruns, Fargo, in town over nite and making the rounds. 
Les picking up parts and records and Mrs. Bruns getting in some shopping 
down town. . . . Bob Dunlap, Seeburg regional manager at the Lieberman 
Music Co. . . . Arnold Brevik, Watertown, in town for the day picking up parts 
and records. . . . Stan Baeder and Red Kennedy in the cities for a couple of 
days buying records and parts. . . . Mr. & Mrs. Jim DeMars in the cities for a 
couple of days. . . . Mr. & Mrs. Morris Berger in town getting their annual 
checkup at the Minnesota Clinic. . . . Harry Anderson in town for a few hours. 
Just got back from a hunting trip in British Columbia for elk and moose. . . . 
Clare and Bud Nitteberg in town for the day buying their records and parts. 
. . . Larry & Peggy Dwyer, Rochester in town for the day as was Ritchie 
Hawkins from Rochester. . . . Gene Clennon Austin, was in Miami for the 
Vending Show. . . . Pete Wornson and Clayton Norberg, Mankato, in town for 
a few hours picking up parts and records. . . . Lloyd Williamson and Jim 
Stansfield in town for the day making the rounds. . . . Happy birthday to Tom 
Roberts, Hurley. . . . Bert Davidson, Wurlitzer Co. in town for a few days at 
Sandler Dist. Co. . . . Jack Godfrey, and Art Berg, Dick Schroeder, Bill Hun- 
der. Cab Anderson, Pete Peterson, Don Hazelwood seen in town this past week. 

★ ★ ★ 

Happy Birthday This Week To: 

Erwin E. Barnett, Cleveland Heights, Ohio. . . . L. A. Lorang, Yuma, Ariz. 
. . . Fletcher A. Blalock, New Orleans, La, . , . Milton Green, Brooklyn, N.Y. 
. . . Ralph S. Pelletter, Silver Creek, N.Y. . . . L. M. Flow, De Funiak Springs, 
Fla. . . . Herbert J. Perkins, Chicago, 111. . . . Stacy L. Lewis, Cambridge, Md. 
. . . Jess M. Langston, Chattanooga, Tenn. . . , Geo. Eckhardt, Alma, Nebraska. 
. . , Wm. J. Embar, Lebanon, Pa. . . , Alvin Silverman, Plainview, L.I., N.Y, 
... A. Dolins, Hyannis, Mass. . . . Robert M. Bender, Charleston, West Vir- 
ginia. , . . H, F. Wagner, S. Milwaukee, Wise. . , . Glenn J. Crowl, Ft. Wa3me, 
Indiana. . . . Joe Vinski, Turtle Creek, Pa. . , . Arthur L. Pineau, Baltimore, 
Maryland. . . . Ralph Harvey, Mitchell, S.D. . . . Roy Foster, Sioux Falls, S.D. 
. . . Herman Koeppel, New York, N.Y. . . . LaMar B. Himes, Cleveland, Ohio, 
. . . Forrest N. Dahl, Fergus Falls, Minn. 



82 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 




ROWE didn^t originate Discotheque... 

but, ROWE has made it PROEITABLE for you! 


Discotheque, as ROWE sees it, is STEREO-ROUND with that irresistible 
BIG BAND SOUND AND BEAT that makes them listen, start moving and 
keep on Jancmg. . .plus 200 plays of Swingin’ Music among the TOP ONE- 
HUNDREDS! 

Discotheque originated in France, 3 or 4 years ago. ..caught fire here. ..but 
it took ROWE and Killer Joe to fan it into a profitable flame for you with a 
promotion that makes it WILD...“i/ie thing to do”! 

Only ROWE gives you the EXCITEMENT the “Swingin' Generation” thrives 
on! Don’t kid yourself — they know the hot tunes and play ’em. They don’t 


need a list... they have it — and it’s straight from the “TOP”... the TOP 
ONE-HUNDREDS they hear on the air and pushed by disc jockeys. 

Doubt it? Don’t! Just contact your Rowe Distributors — they’ll give you the 
whole story. 


MANUFACTURING 

Troy Hills Road, Whippany, New Jersey 



iash Box — November 13, 1965 


83 


Four Thousand At 
NAC Trade Show 

Los AXGELES — iMoi-o than 4,000 
anil visitors attended 
the .''.lotion Picture and Concession in- 
iiustries Trade Show at the Ambassa- 
dor Hotel, making- it the largest turn- 
out in the history of the National 
.■Vssociation of Concessionaires. 

Approximately 100 firms represent- 
ing popcorn, beverage, food, vending 
and theatre equipment displayed prod- 
ucts in more than 150 booths. “New 
products and innovations in each of 
the fields gave strong testimony to 
the growth of the Concessions busi- 
ness^ into a Two Billion Dollar indus- 
try," reported N.A.C.’s new president 
•lack O’Brien. 

O’Brien, executive of the New Eng- 
land Theatres Service Corp. of Bos- 
ton, said that N.A.C. will expand its 
membership during 1966 from among 
the 40,000 concessionaires throughout 
the country “to avail ourselves of the 
progressive ideas and methods fun- 
neling through the organization.” 

Adding to the forecast for an in- 
crease during 1966 in the membership 
that now totals over 2,000 Lou L. 
Abramson, executive director of 
N.A.C. called attention to the associa- 
tion’s Code of Ethics as a prime fac- 
tor in the growth of the concessions 
field. “The Code adherence is the 
strongest liaison between concession- 
aire and public by which the public’s 
confidence can be gained through con- 
stant supervision for quality, fresh- 
ness of food and beverage product 
and courteous service offered in all 
areas of amusement, recreation and 
sports centers.” 


Presenting 

Miss Steelmade . . . 



STEELING THE SHOW— Miss Steel- 
made, official welcomer for Steelmade, 
Inc., greets Bernard Bogan, vice presi- 
dent-.Midwest, Automatic Retailers of 
.America, at the 20th annual NAMA 
convention held in Miami Beach re- 
cently. .She will represent Steelmade, 
makers of automatic can vending ma- 
chines, in this .$3,500 stainless steel 
dress at all major steel conventions in 
the coming year. 


^Smokerunners' Seen 
As Cause For Tax Dip 

SEATTLE — Last year the State of 
vVa.shint: .iiO raised its cigarette sales 
ta;: from 7 lo 11 cents, and antici- 
itaU-il -r vch ic/ revenue. But when 
reports come in .showing a 4.4 per cent 
oecline :■ .;'/- nues from the year 

before, an iov: ;sti,cati()n was launched. 
Though nothing -l- f - ite has yet come 
o light, state f.ffcjals claim one of the 
"■incipal reasons for the drep-off is 
• ioarette "bottlegging” across the 
o •gon-Washingtor border. The State 
■i O. ' gon has no cigarette sales tax. 




Cash Box 

VENDING NEWS 

Vending Machine Industry's Only Newsweekly 



ARA Sets A One-Month Record 


Fishman Wins "Bronze 


PHILADELPHIA — The opening of 
thirty new school and college food 
service accounts in September, a one- 
month record, was announced by Auto- 
matic Retailers of America, Inc. today 
as William S. Fishman, president, ad- 
dressed a luncheon meeting of the 
Financial Analysts of Philadelphia. 

The new clients for the Slater school 
and college division of ARA will add 
approximately $7.5 million in annual 
revenues, Fishman said. He pointed 
out that for the full 1965 fiscal year, 
which ended on Oct. 1, ARA added 
approximately $30 million net in an- 
nual new-contract business in its edu- 
cation, medical care, industry and gov- 
ernment markets. He said that in the 
fiscal year now underway, paced by 
already-evident growth in medical 
care and educational fields, ARA ex- 
pects more than $40 million in annual- 
ized new business, exclusive of any 
possible acquisition. 

Regarding the 1965 fiscal year con- 
cluded a month ago, Fishman said that 
results — which are still being audited 
— should prove favorable despite three 
special factors. 

“First,” he said, “we divested some 
$5 million in annualized sales under 
our FTC agreement. Next, our rate of 
acquisitions was slower in 1965 than it 
was in 1964 or is proving to be in 1966. 
Finally our 1965 fiscal year was one 
week shorter than the 53-week fiscal 
accounting period of 1964.” In 1964, 
revenues were $230,306,000 and net 
earnings $5,510,000. 

Fishman told the group that the 
fiscal 1965 figures should show an in- 
crease of approximately 16 per cent in 
net income and approximately 11 per 
cent in revenues over the previous 
year. 

He pointed out that fiscal 1965 
represented “the tenth consecutive 
year of growth for the company and 
that conditions are now present which 
we believe will add momentum to our 
continued growth in the present year.” 

Among the developments cited by 
Fishman were federal aid to educa- 
tion legislation and medicare. Discuss- 

Palmer Point’s To Dude- 
It As National Distrib 

LOS ANGELES— James V. Palmer, 
vice president and director of market- 
ing of Flier Industries, announced the 
appointment of Dude-It Spray Wash 
Company as exclusive national dis- 
tributors for their coin operated car 
wash equipment and supplies. 

On commenting on the appointment. 
Palmer stated “While spray cleaning 
processes have been established for 
many years in other fields, the use of 
this equipment for public car washing 
is a i-elatively recent industry. We 
have carefully analyzed the firms in 
the field and feel the combination of 
Dude-It and Flier produces a coin 
operated car wash vastly superior to 
any at the present time being con- 
structed.” 

“The coin-operated spray wash has 
very definitely filled a need in the 
American economy. Contrary to pop- 
ular opinion, it is not the 25 cent price 
that accounts for the amazing pop- 
ularity of these installations. The 
patronage seems to be divided into 
three categories: Those people using 
the facility in place of steam cleaning 
(engines, engine parts, heavy equip- 
ment) ; specialty vehicular cleaning, 
such as motorcycles, Hondas, sports 
cars, trucks, trailer, campers and 
boats; and passenger car cleaning.” 

“We here at Flier Industries are 
anticipating our contract with Dude- 
It will gain for us a substantial in- 
o'ease in the use of our Spray Clean 
Equipment.” 


Oscar" 



WELL DONE — Bronze Oscar for best 
annual report in the food service and 
vending industry is presented to Wil- 
liam S. Fishman (right), president of 
Automatic Retailers of America, Inc. 
Richard J. Anderson, editor and pub- 
lisher of Financial World, makes the 
presentation at their recent awards 
banquet in New York City and dis- 
plays ARA’s prize-winning report to 
stockholders. 


ing the new school and college ac- 
counts opened by the company in Sep- 
tember, Fishman noted that “they are 
significant because they underscore 
the growth opportunities for ARA in 
the school and college market.” 

Including the 30 new contracts, 
ARA now provides dining services to 
more than 200 schools and colleges and 
an additional 250 educational facilities 
are served by ARA vending opera- 
tions. 

In the hospital field, Fishman re- 
ported that at present ARA provides 
varieties of food and refi’eshment 
services to approximately 320 hospi- 
tals. Included are staff dietitian re- 
sponsibilities, operation of manual 
food services and provision of food 
and refreshment vending services. 

“All these activities should receive 
an impetus from medicare expendi- 
tures in fiscal 1966 and beyond,” Fish- 
man said. 

“It should also be noted,” he said, 
“that steady growth has marked our 
service to more than 9,000 business, 
industrial and governmental accounts 
and this market is far from satu- 
rated.” 

As part of the company’s overall 
anticipated growth in fiscal 1966, Fish- 
man noted that ARA “is spending a 
record $15 million for capital equip- 
ment.” He said that the company also 
is intensifying its personnel recruit- 
ment, selection and training programs, 
and is investigating new “food and 
non-food service-oriented markets for 
possible expansion.” 


Sweet Caporal Filter 
Campaign To Start 

NEW YORK — Sweet Caporal ciga- 
rettes will have a new advertising 
campaign and the American Tobacco 
Company has assigned Sullivan, 
Stauffer, Colwell & Bayles, Inc., to 
handle it. 

Initial promotion for Sweet Caps 
will be in the metropolitan New York 
area and the start-off campaign will 
be carried by some 40 daily news- 
papers servicing the area, beginning 
the week of November 8. 


ABC Consolidated 
Declares 20^ Dividend 

NEW YORK — The board of directors I 
of ABC Consolidated Corp., meeting at i 
Long Island City, N.Y., declared a 20^ 
quarterly dividend, up from the pre- j 
vious 17%((. I 

ABC reported “record sales” for the ! 
9 months ended Sept. 27th of $106,- I 
814,998 against last year’s record of i 
$90,956,241 for the same period. Earn- ' 
ings rose 26.1% to $3,868,698 or $1.41 
per share over last year’s peak $3,- 
067,195, or $1.11 per share. Benjamin 
Sherman, board chairman said the 
sharp profit and sales rise was due 
mainly to new business activity. He i 
noted that increases were general in | 
the diversified food service concern’s 
existing units and that all divisions 
showed profit increases. Sherman said 
he expects year-end profits to be ap- 
proximately $1.75 per share “possibly 
a little better.” 

According to Sherman, ABC is 
watching the Federal highway expan- 
sion program with considerable in- 
terest and has either taken over or ' 
opened several new units on turnpikes 
in the central and eastern states. The 
company earlier this year took over 12 
restaurants of the Connecticut turn- 
pike, and the Berkshire extension of 
the New York Throughway, “making 
us one of the nation’s top 2 in toll road 
feeding,” Sherman said. 

ABC! business was significantly 
ahead at air terminals and sports j 
arena with in-flight feeding volume ■ 
just about twice last year’s figures, he 
said. 

Industrial and institutional feeding 
volume has risen and ABC has in the 
first 9 months signed a number of 
contracts with large and important in- 
dustrial firms, schools and hospitals. i 
“We now have a larger share of this 
market than ever before, and there is 
every indication that this portion of 
our business will continue to grow, 
perhaps out-pacing some of our other 
areas of interest.” 

Sherman said ABC is the most di- ' 
versified company in the food service 
field, and that the company is putting 
forth a strong sales effort to strength- 
en its position in such areas as in- 
dustrial and institutional feeding, in- 
flight feeding, snack bars and restau- 
rants. “Successes we’ve had in these 
operational areas particularly in the 
past two years seem to have had the 
effect of demonstrating to new busi- 
ness prospects our ability to move * 
into almost any mass feeding activity, 1 
produce a quality product, and, at the 
same time, turn a good profit. As a 
result our sales picture is a bright 
one,” Sherman said. 

According to Sherman, ABC is ac- 
tively engaged in seeking to merge 
with or acquire companies in food 
service operations preferably in a 
$1,000,000 or more volume category. 

He said the acquisitions earlier this 1 
year of Nedick’s Stores, Inc. and the 
Smith Restaurants chain in Toledo 
have added more than $12,000,000 to 
annual volume and have made a 
“good” contribution to ABC profits. 
The company is in almost daily talks 
with other possible “marriage” candi- 
dates. 


General Cigar's 3rd Quarter 

NEW YORK — Edgar M. Cullman, 
president of General Cigar Co., an- 
nounced that net income for the third 
quarter, ended September 30, was 
$735,596, equal to 48^ per common 
share. Cigar sales for the third quar- 
ter and the full nine months were 
slightly less than the record sales for 
the respective periods of 1964, but 
still 33% and 41% respectively ahead 
of 1963. 


84 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 



On-The-Road Service 
School for Wurlitzer 

NEW YORK — During the past few 
months, Wurlitzer’s “whirling wiz- 
zard of service,” C. B. Ross, instituted 
a series of Service Seminars (schools) 
for operator servicemen, “the like of 
Avhich had never been seen before in 
the industry.” 

Covering all the major cities, Ross 
and his district service managers; 
Harry Gregg, Hank Peteet, Walt 
Peteet, (a brother act) and Karel 
Johnson put their guests through a 
complete circuitry education and 
troubleshooting session hitting enough 
points to enable the participants to 
diagnose troubles, not only in coin- 
operated phonographs but in almost 
all coin-operated devices. The most re- 
cent schools were held in Seattle, Los 
Angeles, Atlanta, New York City, 
Newark, New York, Dallas, and Chi- 
cago. 

The fact which all the servicemen 
appreciated most the company said 
about the schools was that all the 
equipment was taken from the North 
Tonawanda (New York) plant and set 
up in a hotel near their home towns, 
necessitating no travel to North Ton- 
awanda. 

The course consisted of four full 
days (8 A.M. to 6 P.M.) of instruc- 
tion and learning by doing and was 
capped with a banquet and the award- 
ing of diplomas. “Even though Wur- 
litzer’s claim to “the most service-free 
phonograph in the field” has been 
substantiated many times over, should 
any service problem arise, those who 
attended these schools are the most 
qualified servicemen in the business 
today,” said Ross. “More schools are 
planned in the near future. If an op- 
erator is asked to send his servicemen, 
the best advice we can offer is, ask 
anyone who’s been there.” 



“What do you know about circuitry?” 
•asks C. B. Ross. Maybe the service- 
men didn’t care to answer the ques- 
tion that first day. . . . but we’ll bet 
they did by the second. 



“A complex, precision mechanism” 
states Wurlitzer’s Walt Peteet. Pay- 
ing rapt attention are some of the 
participants in the recent Seattle, 
Washington Wurlitzer Service Sem- 
inar, hosted by Ron Pepple of North- 
west Sales Company. 



We’ve heard of white-sleeve sessions 
. . . but instructor Wal Peteet must 
have really had these boys working. 
(More Pictures on Page 87) 



3401 NORTH CALIFORNIA AVE., CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 60618 
Cable Address: WILCOIN. CHICAGO 

AVAILABLE FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY THROUGH YOUR WILLIAMS DISTRIBUTOR 


BIG 2 FOR BIG PROFITS! 

4-PLAYER 


BOWLING 

ALLEY 


United’s 


TARGETTE GAME 




DYNABALL COMPANY 

8039 lAWNDALE, SKOKIE, ILL. 60076 V 


677-0773 549-5100 


SPECIALS 


RECONDITIONED GUARANTEED 

IN STOCK— SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE 


PIN BALLS 

BALLY 

HOOTNANNY $190 

SHEBA, 2-PI 405 

CROSS COUNTRY 160 

CUE-TEASE, 2-PI 215 

STAR-JET, 2-PI 265 

SKY DIVER 240 

MAD WORLD, 2-PI 350 

GRAND TOUR 285 

2- IN-l, 2-PI 350 

HARVEST 305 

BULL FIGHT 320 

BUS STOP, 2-PI 365 

BIG DAY, 4-PI 425 

3- IN-LINE, 4-PI 290 

BONGO, 2-PI 295 

WILLIAMS 

METRO, 2-PI $210 

MARDI GRAS, 4-PI 290 

4 ROSES 165 

BIG DEAL 190 

SKILL POOL 195 


-BOWLERS 

UNITED BALL BOWLERS 


FALCON 

$295 

SAVOY 

295 

TIP TOP 


DIXIE 

250 

CLASSIC 

350 

7 STAR 

425 

CYPRESS 

495 

ALAMO 

475 

TORNADO 

650 


BALLY 

ALL-THE-WAY 

SHUFFLE ALLEY 

Like New 

$350 



Write for complete 1965 Catalog of 
Phonographs, Vending and Games. 
Established 1 934 




Cable: 

ATMUSIC — Chicago 

2122 N. WESTERN AVE., CHICAGO 47, ILL. ARmitage 6-5005 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


85 



jVIANUFACTURERS NEW EQUIPMENT 

CURRENTLY IN PRODUCTION 

Prices shown are list prices f.o.b. factory. Manufacturers hare not authorized prices where no price Is shewn 


I.L-TECH INDUSTRIES 

Gold Great 6 (4<rx78") 

Gold Great 7 ;52"x92") 

Gold Great 8 (B7”xl01'') 

Gold Great 9 

AMERICAN SHUFFLEROARD CORP. 

Electra “6" (6' 6-pkt. table) 

Electr* "7" (T" 6-pkt. table) 

Electra "8” (S' 6-pkt. table) 

Glaasic "6” ■6' 6-pkt table) 

Glasaie "7" (7' 6-pkt. table) 

Claaaie "8” (8' 6.pkt. table) 

Imperial Shuffleboard (16' to 22'). 

Imperial Gushion Model (12') 

Bank Shot Model (r) 

AUTOMAl'ENDAU FOERSTER 

Foosball Match 

Europa Meister Eiahockey 

Moaikbar 100 

Billiard Tables Miniature 


AUTOMATIC PRODUCTS CO. 

GIGARETTE VENDORS 

Smokeshop "Starlite 460”; 18 sel., cap. 450 
Smokeshop "Starlite 630”; 18 sel., cap. 630 
Smokeahop "Starlite 850”; 27 sel., cap 850 
GANDY VENDOR 

Candyshop '100' Ten Columns. 400 Capacity 
— Candy ; Six Columns, 200 Capacity — Gum 
& Mint. First-In, First-Out Feature ; Multi- 
ple Pricing, Changemaker, Optional. 

AUTO-PHOTO CO. 

Model 12 Studio 83,245.00 

BALLY MFC. CO. 

1965 Bally Bowler (5/65) 

Band Wagon 4P (5/65) 

Sheba 2P (3/65) 

Border Beauty (Bingo) (2/65) 

All The Way Shuffle 2P (10/66) 

Bucky Bronco Kiddie Horse $ 995.00 

Bullfight IP (1/65) 

Magic Circle IP (6/66) 

60/50 2P (8/66) 

Beauty Beach Bingo (8/66) 

Aces High 4P (9/65) 

Discotek 2P (10/65) 

Big Chief 4P (10/65) 

BATES INDUSTRIES 

Round Pool Table 


T. H. BERGMAN CO. 

Nat'l Sales Agents, Duncan Sales Co. 
Arizona Gun (Live action pellets) 

CAMECA 

Scopitone-Audio-Visual Machine. 36-Sel. 26 
inch screen. Nat’l Sales Agents, Scopitone, 
Inc., USA. 

COAN MFG. CO. 

CIGARETTE VENDORS 
Model 74-MI); 74 sel , cap. 74 
Model 74-APC ; 74 sel., cap. 74 
Model 94-UM ; 94 sel., cap. 94 
Model 94-UC ; 94 sel., cap. 94 
Model 116-WM; 116 sel., cap. 116 
Model 116-WC; 116 sel., cap. 116 
CANDY VENDORS 
Model 74-APD : 74 sel., cap. 74 
Model 84-UD ; 94 sel., cap. 94 
Model 116-WD ; 116 sel., cap. 116 
Model 188-D, 188 sel., cap. 188 
Model 47-Pastry, 47 sel., cap. 47 

CHICAGO COIN MACHINE 

Preview Bowler (9/65) 

Gold Star Shuffle (7/66) 

Big League Baseball 2P (4/65) 

Pop-Up IP (10/64) 

Mustang Pin 2P 

Par Golf (9/65) 

DuKANE CORP, 

Ski 'n Skore 

Write for Dist. Information 

FISCHER MFG. CO., INC. 


COIN 

Empress 101 (101") 

Empress 92 (92") 

Regent 91 (91") 

Regent 77 (77") 

Fiesta 58 

Regent 77B (77" x 45" x 31 V,") 
Regent 86B IS' x S') 

Itegent 91B (92" x 52" x 31’/."; 
NON COIN 
Empire VIII (4x8) 

Empire VII (3%x7) 

Duchess Vni (4x8) 

Duchess VII (3V&x7) 
^Fiesta-Styled Models:) 

_-.‘Own Town & Country 
Town & Country 
Pi incess 68 


. F. FRANTZ MFG. CO. 

•■ItUe Leaguer (12/62) ... 
Double Header (12/62) ... 

Save Our Business 

j S Marshall 64 Gun . , . . 

t.-r & Catcher 

AB ! Challenge Pistol 

- BT Gu - !_-r Scale 

h “/Of. Sport 

■ G- lie 


GOLD MEDAL PRODUCTS 

Popcorn Vendor 

D. GOITLIEB CO. 

Flipper Pool (IP) 11/66 

GREAT LAKES EQUIPMENT 

Elliptipool (elliptical pool table) . . 

PAUL W, HAWKINS MFG. 


Rodeo Pony J 846.00 

Mustang 695.00 

Pony Cart 610.00 

Ben Hur Chariot 696.00 

Twin Quarterhorse 676.00 

Derby Pony Jr 650.00 

Leo 'The Lion 660.00 

Sam The Clown 495.00 

Donny Duck 476.00 


IRVING KAYE CO., INC. 

NON-COIN MODELS 

Deluxe Continental (4%'x9') 

Ambassador 70 (86"x47") 

Ambassador 76 (92"xB2"J 

Ambassador 80 (106"x68") 

Ambassador 90 (114"x64") 

COIN-OP MODELS 

Deluxe Eldorado '66' 6 Pkt. Series 

Mark I, 77x46 

Mark II, 86x48 

Mark HI, 92x52 

Mark IV, 106x68 

Mark V, 114x64 

Deluxe Satellite, 77x46 

Deluxe Klub Pool 

Regular 56x40 

Jumbo 76x48 

El Dorado Shuffleboard 

Ring-O Round 

Pool Table (66" diameter) 

MARVEL MFG. CO. 

Side-Rail Elect. Scoreboard 
Coin Box 

MIDWAY MFG. CO. 

Play Ball IP (Replay Model Available) 
Flying Turns 2P (9/64) 

Rifle Champ 2P (1/66) 

Mystery Score (8/66) (Noyelty Game) 
Monster Gun (9/65) 

NATIONAL SHUFFLEBOARD CO. 

Coronet 6-pocket line 4'x8' ; 4%'x9'; 62"x92"; 
46"x78". 

NATIONAL VENDORS, INC. 

CIGARETTE VENDORS 
Series 113; 13 8-column shifts, cap. 447 
Upright-Series 113; 13 8-col. shifts, cap. 447 
Crown series 222 ; 22 sel., cap. 616 
Crown series 800 ; 20 sel., cap. 860 
Consolette-Series 660 ; 20 sel., cap. 670 
ModuIine-22M ; 22 sel., cap. 616 
Moduline-80M ; 20 sel., cap 850 

ORBIT ENGINEERING CORP, 

Pitching Horseshoes (4/66) 

Tic Tac Toe (4/66) 

Dice Games 

PROTOCISION ENGINEERING, INC. 

V-Shape Shuffle 

PUTT- WELL GOLF CORP. 

9-Hole Golf Game (2/66) 

REDD DISTRIBUTING CO. 

Cinch Instant Shine Vendor 

(Vendor and packaged Cinch product) 
Giepen Coffee Vendor (Natl. Agents) 
Vend-A-Book Comic Book Vendor 

ROCK-OLA MFG. CO. 

Caravel le (20 Col. 800 Packs) Model 3002 

Cigarette Machine 

Model 424 Princess Royal (7” LP Del.) St.- 

Mon 

Model 426 160-Sel. (Grand Prix II) 46-33 
RPM St -Mon. 

Model 429 100-Sel. (Starlet) 46-33 RPM St.- 
Mon. 

Model 403 100-Sel. Wall Phono (33 1/3 Op- 
tional;. 

1628 Deluxe "Stereo Twins" Speakers 

1631 "Stereo Twins Jr" Speakers 

1984 Remote Volume Control Unit 

Model 500 160-Sel. Stereo Speaker Wallbox 
3 level personal pushbutton volume control 

Model 501 100-Sel. Wallbox 

500F 160-Sel. Wallbox (60^ chute) 

601F 160-Sel. Wallbox (60^ chute) 

502 Universal Wall Box Bar Bracket 

1989 Money Counter for Model 418-SA, 424, 

425, 426 

Model TRLB-M — Coffee, Hot Chocolate. Soup 
Vendor — Batch fresh brew, modulator door 
and light. 600 cup capacity, coffee 4 ways, 
extra cream and sugar, whipped powdered 
chocolate, liquid sugar, liquid soup, fresh 
cream, with changer. Everpure filter. 

Model 3402 — Coffee, Hot Chocolate, Soup and 
Tea — (Compact Model). Single cup, fresh 
brew, serves coffee and tea 4 ways. 

Model 3403 — as above, without 4 way tea 
feature. 

Model 1404-S, single cup, fresh brew ot^ee 
& hot drink vendor. "Ever-Pure” water 
filtering system. Serves coffee 4 ways, 460 
cup capacity, extra cream & sugar. Ifct 
whipped chocolate & hot soup. 

DAVID ROSEN, INC. 

Filmotheque-Diskotheque 

Phono-Voice 

ROUND O’POOL 

Elliptical table (48"x62"). 

ROWE AC SERVICES 

Rowe — AMI N-200 Phono (Diplomat) 33-45 
RPM St. -Mon. Convertible to 200, 160 and 
100 selections. 

HAC-200 Hideaway, 200 Sel. Mon. 

HEB-200 Hideaway, 200 Sel. Selective Stereo 
CPA Stepper, CFD Stepper, WQ-lOO 100 
Sel. W B.. WQ-100 100 Sel. W.B., WQ-120 
120 Sel. W.B., WQ-2nO 200 Sel. W.B., 
WQ-200-1 200 Sel. W.B., Dual Price Play. 
WQ-200-3 200 Sel. W.B , Dual Price Play. 
4-coin Rejector 

F-10436 Bar Grip, W. B. Mounting Bracket. 
EX-600 Cylindrical Wall Speaker. 


EX-700 Wall Speaker. 

L-2130 Ceiling Spkr., Choice of Grille. 

Types Listed: L-2136 Random Pattern, 
L-2136 Uniform Pattern, L-2606 Circular 
Flush-Mount Grille. 

Rivera Cigarette, 20 sel 800 pack. 

Celebrity Cigarette Merchandiser, 14 selec- 
tion, 610 pack capacity, modular line. 
Amba^ador Cig. Vendor 286 ; 14 seL. cap. 
610. 

Celebrity Cig. Vendor 260 ; 20 sel., cap. 800. 
Celebrity Candy Merchandiser, 11 selections, 
360 capacity, modular. 

77 Candy Merchandiser, 11 sel., 360 cap. 
Tasty 20 Candy Merchandiser, 20 sel., 
660 cap. 

Celebrity Pastry Merchandiser, 6 selection, 
100 capacity, modular. 

Celebrity Hot Food Merchandiser, 7 selec- 
tion, 140 capacity, modular. 

Celebrity All Purpose Merchandiser, 130 ca- 
pacity, 130 selection, modular. 

Celebrity Fresh Brew Coffee Merchandiser, 
11 selection, 760 cup capacity, modular. 
Celebrity Cold Drink Merchandiser, 4 selec- 
tion, 1000 cup capacity, crushed ice fea- 
ture optional, modular. 

THE SEEBURG CORP. 

PHONOGRAPHS 

Electra — 8-speaker stereo console; 160 selec- 
tions. 

Fleetwood — Includes features of Electra plus 
income totalizer and album pricing unit. 
LPC-480 & LPC-480R (Remote Control) 
stereo LP Console — 160 Selections (Up to 
480 Selections with all album pro- 
gramming). Spotlighted Album Award. 
3-way audio. Income totalizer. Personalized 
panel. Plays 33-1/3 and 46 RPM records 
intermixed, stereo or monaural. Album and 
Universal Pricing, Half Dollar. Transistor- 
ized and unitized "pull out” components. 
Test point front servicing Blue or tanger- 
ine speaker grilles. 

HLPC-1 — Stereo LP Hideaway. 160 selec- 
tions (Up to 480 selections with all album 
programming). Income Totalizer. Plays 
33-1/3 and 46 RPM records intermixed. 
Album and universal pricing. 

SC-1 — Stereo Consolette. 160 selections. 
Used for remote selection of any record 
on LP Console or Hideaway. Personalized 
panel. Album display panel. Album pric- 
ing. Push-button volume control. "IVin 
stereo speakers. Remote Income Totalizer. 
Polished chrome or copper finish. 

EBCS-1 — Extended Bass (Consolette Speaker. 
Provides full range stereo response in 
conjunction with Consolette speakers. 
SC-11 — Stereo Communication Consolette. 

Consolette serves as Intercom. 

CIM-1 — Consolette Intercom Master Unit. 
Used with Stereo Communication Con- 
solette. 

BACKGROUND MUSIC 

ICK-1 — Intercommunication Consolette Kit. 
Converts Stereo Consolette to Stereo Com- 
munication Consolette. 

BMS-2 — Background Music System 1000 
Selections. 

BMC-1 — Background Music Compact, 1,000 
Selections. 

BMCA-1 — Background Music Companion 
Audio. Used with Background Music Com- 
pact (BMC-1) 

MPE-1 — Electronic Memory Programmer. 
Used with the Background Music Com- 
pact (BMC-1) to insert special announce- 
ments and commercials into the back- 
ground music program. 

SABMC-1 — Seeburg Automatic Background 
Music Center. For use with FM Multiplex 
Telephone Lines and On-Premise Loca- 
tions. Total of 112% hours of music. 
SEP-1 — Seeburg Encore Phonograph. 760 
Selections of Foreground Music 
CANDY VENDORS 

WlOCNl-Mechanical. 10 Selections. 220 bar 
capacity. 

W8TIG — Mechanical 8 Selections. 162 bar 
capacity. 

CIGAR VENDOR 

W6CR1 — Mechanical. 6 Selections. 114 pack- 
age capacity. 

CIGARETTE VENDORS 

4E5 — Electric. 22 Selections. 826 pack 
capacity. 

W20T1 — Mechanical. 20 Selections. 672 pack 
capacity. 

W14T1 — Mechanical. 14 Selections. 510 pack 
capacity 

MCC-20 — Mechanical. 20 Selections. 720 
pack capacity. 

CIGARILLO VENDOR 

W8C01 — Mechanical. 8 Selections. 200 Pack- 
age Capacity. 

COFFEE VENDORS 

MC4 — Marquee Coffee Vendor, 6, 6 or 7 
Selections. Brews fresh ground coffee one 
cup at a time. Hot coffee, hot chocolate, 
hot soup and hot tea. 605 cup capacity. 
Income Totalizing System. 

764 — Modular Coffee Vendor, 6 or 6 selec- 
tions. Brews fresh ground coffee one cup 
at a time. Hot coffee, hot chocolate, hot 
soup and hot tea. 660 cup capacity. In- 
:ome Totalizing System 
W6C4D — Williamsburg Fresh Brew Coffee 
Vendor. 6 Selections. Brews one cup at a 
time. Hot coffee and hot chocolate. 428 
cup capacity. Income Totalizing System. 
W6HB1 — Williamsburg Coffee Vendor. 6 
Selections. Soluble hot coffee, hot choco- 
late and hot soup. 600 cup capacity. 

772 — Marquette Coffee Vendor. 6 selections. 
Brews fresh ground coffee one cup at a 
time. Hot coffee and hot chocolate. 320 
cup capacity. 

COLD DRINK VENDORS 
MS4 — Marquee Cold Drink Vendor. 4 or 7 
selections with or without crushed Ice. 
Carbonated and non -carbonated flavors. 
7-seIection model offers 2 selections of 
iced tea. 1,600 cup capacity. Income 
totalizing System. 

S94 — Modular Cold Drink Vendor. 4 or 7 
selections with or without crushed Ice. 
Carbonated and non-carbonated flavors. 


7-eelection model offers 2 selections of 
iced tea. 1,600 cup capacity. Ineoms 
Totalizing System 

COLD CANNED DRINK VENDOR 
W3CV1 — Williamsburg Cold Canned Drink 
Vendor. 3 selections. 189 can capacity. 
Automatic Can Opener. 

GENERAL MERCHANDISE VENDOR 
16G1 — Pick-A-Pac 16 Selections. 316 item 
capacity. 

LAUNDRY SUPPLY VENDOR 
W8L1 — Mechanical. 8 selections. 162 item 
capacity. 

MILK VENDOR 

MV-2 — Modulra Milk Vendor. 3 selections 
360 carton capacity. 

PASTRY VENDORS 

W6P1 — Mechanical. 6 selections 72 package 
capacity. 

W6P2 — Mechanical. 6 selections. 114 pack- 
age capacity. 

SHIPMAN MFG. CO. 

CIGARETTE VENDORS 
Mark II: 13 or 17 columns. 

SOUTHLAND ENGINEERING, INC.. 

Kiddie Railroad 

TEE-Q RESEARCH & MFG. CO. 

Thunderbird Raceways $ 696.00 

UNIQUE INDUSTRIES 

Stone Age Rock-it 

Armored Tank (convertible top) . . 

Air Force Jeep 

URBAN INDUSTRIES, INC. 

Movie Theaters 
Model AP-10 
Model AP-10 Console 
Model AD-Panoram 
Model KKT-Kiddie Kartoon theater 

U.S. BILLIARDS INC. 

6 Pkt. Series : 

Pro 1—78x46 

Pro 2 — 88x61 

Pro 3 — 93x63 

Pro 4—103x68 

Pro 6—114x64 

Club Pool 

56x40 

76x43 

VALLEY SALES CO. 

Bumper Pool® 

Model 622S/W Reg. Size 

Model 786A— 78x46 

Model 876A— 88x60 

Model 936A— 93x63 

Model 1035 — 100x67 

El Magnifico Series 

Model 884 — 88x60 

Model 934—93x63 

Model 1014 — 101x67 

THE VENDO CORP. 

CIGARETTE VENDORS 
CAIA Console ; 22 sel., cap. 860 
C-23: 15 sel., cap 620 
429-Special ; 11 sel., cap. 428 
Continental "30” ; 30 sel., cap. 830 
Tobacco Shoppe "30” ; 30 sel., cap. 830 

WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC CO. 

6-Selection CupDrink Vendor 
Fresh Brew Coffee Vendor 
Candy Vendor 
Cigarette Vendor 

WILLIAMS MFG. CO. 

Corral Shuffle (10/66) 

Oasis Bowler (6/66) 

Bowl-A-Rama (7/3) 

Kick A Poo (9/65) 

Big Chief 4P (10/65) 

THE WURLITZER COMPANY 

Phonographs 

3000-1 200 Selection 

3000-3 200 Selection with Top Tunes 
Golden Bar 

3000-4 200 Selection with Little L.P. 

3000-7 200 Selection with Top Tunes 

Golden Bar and L.L.P. 

3000-8 200 Selection DiscotheQue Model 

with Remote Switch 

3010-1 100 Selection 

3010-3 100 Selection with Top Tunes 

Golden Bar 

3010-4 100 Selection with Little L.P. 

3010- 7 100 Selection with Top Tunes 

Golden Bar and L.L.P. 

Hideaway Phonographs 

3017-4 200 Selection with Little L.P. 

3017-7 200 Selection with Top Tunes and 
Little L.P. 

3011- 4 100 Selection with Little L.P. 

3011-7 100 Selection with Top Tunes and 

Little L.P. 

Remote Control Equipment 

5220 Wall Box 200 Selection-10i^-26^-50<f 
with Speakers, Top Tunes Golden Bar 
and L.L.P. 

6220A Wall Box 200 Selection-10^25^-60^ 
with L.L.P. 

5225 Wall Box 100 Selection-10^-25^-50^ 
with Speakers, Top Tunes Golden Bar 
and L.L.P. 

5225A Wall Box 100 Selection-10(^-26^#-50<f 
with L.L.P. 

5010 Wall Box Ten Top Tunes-50^ coin 
Only 

259B Stepper 100 Selection for Model 3010 
261B Stepper 200 Selection for Model 3000 
5121 Speaker — Private — Wurlitzer Wall 

Box Mounting 

6121A Speaker — Private — Wall Mounting 
5123 Speaker — Wall 12'' Coaxial 
6125B Speaker — Extender (Packed in 
Pairs) 

Speaker^ — Directional (Packed in Pairs) 


86 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


Seeburg Sets Feature 
I Cole, Martin & Wilh 

NEW YORK — A voice now sadl 
missed, the late Nat King Cole ap 
pears on the Little LP list this wee’ 
with six of his famous tunes and per 
fprmances from the Capitol album 
“Looking Back.” Cautious at firs 
I about entering the rock and roll field 
Cole had one of his biggest hits with 
I “Send For Me,” a delicate little beat- 
tune that leads off this LP. The fa- 
' mous Cole style is heard on “Just As 
‘ Much As Ever,” “Again,” “Is It Better 
I To Have Loved And Lost?,” “Time 

i And The River” and “I Must Be 

ii Dreaming.” 

1 - Dean Martin’s sudden appearance as 
I a hot-selling pop singer is traced in his' 

' six-cut LP from Reprise. Featuring 
I one of his major hits, “(Remember 
Me) I’m The One Who Loves You,” 

; he runs down the list of tunes made 
> famous by other stars: Leroy 'Van 
I Dyke’s “Walk On By,” Roger Miller’s 
“King Of The Road,” Jewel Aiken’s 
! . teasing song, “The Birds And The 
( Bees” plus, “Here Comes My Baby” 
i and “My Shoes Keep Walking Back To 
i You.” 

It’s more than ten years since Errol 
Garner sat down in a studio and 
i played a whimsical, bashful love song 
1 called “Misty.” Over one hundred 
j other versions of his tune have ap- 
I peared since then, from sweet to 
j swinging, and Tommy Wills offers his 
; reading on the “Man With A Horn” 

' LP. Alongside are “Twistin’ Down The 
Lane,” “Hard,” “Man With A Horn,” i 
“La-Dee-Da” and “Aw, Shucks.” [ 


I Seeburg Phono Class 

Packs 'Em In 



CHICAGO — Harold Schwartz, of ! 
World Wide Distributing Company, j 
this city, advised last week that the 
strength of the new Seeburg “Elec- | 
tra” coin-operated phonograph was i 
definitely demonstrated on Thursday, I 
October 28, during a service school 
class in the Downtowner Motor Inn, | 
in East Peoria, Illinois, where “at- 
tendance records were shattered” 
when music operators and their serv- 
ice personnel came in from distant 
territories to benefit by the trouble- 
' shooting class procedures. Gene Mi- 
chalik, of Seeburg’s field engineering 
staff, conducted the class lecture and 

. demonstration. On hand for World 
Wide were: Nate Feinstein, Harold 

' Schwartz, Art Wood, and John Nev- 
ille. 

Among the music operators and j 
servicemen who attended the session 
were: Les Montooth, Bud Heney, Bill j 
Busch, Doug Royal, Grant Rauthaus 
and Grady Cook from Peoria; Ed Gil- 
bert, Earl Donahue and Kenneth 
Johnson of Bloomington; L. R. Carr, 
Milton Haskens and Dail Dickey, Ma- 
comb, 111; and Floyd Altam and Lindy 
Fancher of Lincoln. 

,, Also, Bill Reid, Don Cranwell and 
Ewell Lyons of Pekin, 111.; Otto Loss- 
ness. Canton; Don Knott, of Gales- 
burg; Genn Tagg and Jack Wills, 
Peoria; Robert Rose, Decatur; Harold 
White, Danville; Fritz Bentler, Bill 
Wallace, Bud Hashman, Vincent Sal- 
vo, Dwain Kramzer, Howard McCor- 
mick, Louis Borch, Gus Candioto, Bob 
Earp, Robert Mariconi, Sr. and Rob- 
ert Mariconi, Jr., all from Springfield, 
111.; and John Gubbins, of Niantic, 
111.; Bud Stout, Jacksonville, 111.; and 
R. Grogan, also of Jacksonville. 


GOTTLIEB’S 




/ Scoring 

Designated Number 
Of Pool Balls 
Makes Additional 
Balls Available 
' To Play ' 


Making All 
15 Numbers 
Resets 
Pool Balls 


15 Beautifully 
Colored 
Numbered 
Balls Drop 
Into Rack in ^ 
Lightbox 


Additional 
Balls Given 
For 

^High Score 


^SEE THE COLOR 
AND ACTION OF 
THIS ALL-NEW 
IDEA AT YOUR 
DISTRIRUTORS 
K NOW! . 


Thai Extra 
Touch of 
Quairfy and 

ORIGINALITY 


1140 N. Kostner Ave., Chicago, 111. 60651 


^Twfracti^- 
New Cabinet 
Colors 
and Design 


Another Great Animated AdilBall 


MODERNIZE YOUR 


With Beautiful Discotheque 
3 Dimensional 
Irridescent Plastics 


9 striking colors combine to make this conversion 
the most beautiful addition any phonograph ever had. 

Simple 5 minute installation can be made -right on 
location - Modernize your phonographs -increase 
play appea! 

DISTRIBUTORS 


Inquiries invited 


OPERATORS 

PRICE 


OOQ Oil one/thIrd 

down w/ord 



SEEBURG LPC-T’s 


DISCOTHEQUE 


PEastie 

CoHipaiiy 


2685 W. Pico Blvd. 

Los Angeles, Calif. 90006 
Phone area code 213-388-9035 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


87 


iiN MACHINE INVENTORY LISTS— USED EQUIPMENT 


A Compilation of Phonogrophs ond Amusement Mochines Actively Traded On Used Coin Mochine Morkets— New Mochinet Are Luted Elsewhere in This Section 


MUSIC MACHINES 
AMI 

: -10, '51, 40 Sol. 

^-SP, '51, 80 Sol. 

E-40, '53, 40 Sol. 

E-80, '53, 80 Sol. 

E-120, '5b. 120 Sol. 

F-40 '54, 40 Sol. 

F-80, '54, 80 Sol. 

F-120, '54, 120 Sol. 

G-80, '55. 120 Sel. 

G-120, '55, 120 Sel. 

G-200, '5(^ 200 Sel. 

H-120, '57, 120 Sel. 

H-200, '57, 200 Sel. 
I-IOOM, '58, 100 Sel. 
I-200M, '58. 200 Sel. 
I-200E, '58j 200 Sel. 
J-200K:, '59, 200 Sel. 
J-200M, '59, 200 Sol. 

J-120, '59, 120 Sel. 

K-200, '60, 200 Sel. 

K-120, '60, 120 Sel. 
Continentol '60, 200 Sel. 
Lyric, '60, 100 Sel. 
Continental 2, '61, 200 Sel. 
Continental 2, '61, 100 Sel. 
L-200, 160, 100 Sel. '62-63 
M-200 Tropicana '63-64 


ROCK-OLA 

1436, -02, Fireball, 120 Se|. 
1436A, '53, Fireball, 120 Sel 
1438, '54, Comet, 120 Sel. 
1446, '54, HiFi, 120 Sel. 
1488, '55, HiFi, 120 Sel. 
1452, '55, 50 Sel. 

1454, '56, 120 Sel. 

1455, '57, 200 Sel. 

1458, '58, 120 Sel. 

1465, '58, 200 Sel, 

1475, '59, 200 Sel. Tempo I 
1468, '59, 120 Sel. Tempo I 
1485, '60, 200 Sel. Tempo II 
1478, '60, 120 Sel. Tempo II 

1495, '61, 200 Sel. Regis 
1488, '61, 120 Sel. Regis 

1496, '62, 120 Sel. Empress 

1497, '62, 200 Sel. Empress 

1493, '62, 100 Sel. Princess 
408. '63, 160 Sel. Rhapsody I 
404 '63 100 Sel Capri I 

418-SA '64 160-Sel. 

Rhapsody II 

414 '64 100 Sel. Capri II 
425 '64 Grand Prix 160 Sel. 


SEEBURG 

MIOOA, '51, 100 Sel. 
MIOOB, '51, 100 Sel. 
MIOOBL, '51, 100 Sel. 
Light Cab 

M100C, '52, 100 Sel. 
HF100G, '53. 100 Sel. 
HF100R, '54, 100 Sol. 
V200, '55, 200 Sel. 
VL200, '56 200 Sel. 
KD200H, '57 200 Sel. 
LlOO, '57, 100 Sel. 
201, '58, 200 Sel. 

161, '58, 160 Sel. 

222, '59, 160 Sel. 

220, '59, 100 Sel. 
0-160, '60, 160 Sel. 
Q-lOO, '60, 100 Sel. 
AY1005, '61, 160 Sel. 
AY 1 005. '61. 100 Sel. 
DS 160, '62, 160 Sel. 
PS 100. '62. 100 Sel. 
LPC-I, '63, 160 Sel. 


WURLITZER 


1250. '50, 48 Sel., 45 or 76 
RPM 

1400, '51, 48 Sel., 45 or 78 
r'PM 

.'4'50, '51 48 Sel., 45 or 78 
RPM 

1500, '52, 104 Sel., 45 or 78 
Intermix 

1500 A, '53. 104 Sel., 45 8. 
78 Intermix 

1600, '53, 48 Sel., 45 & 78 
Intermix 

1650 '53 48 Sel. 

1650A, '54, 48 Sel. 

1700. '54, 104 Sel. 

1800, '55. 104 Sel. 

1900, '56, 200 Sel 
'2000, '56. 200 Sel. 

2100, '57 200 SpI 
2104, '57. 104 Sel 
2150, '57, 200 Sel. 

2200 '58, 200 Sel 
2204, '58 104 Sel 

2250. '58 200 Sel. 

2300, '59 200 Sel 
2304. '59 104 Sel 
2310, '59 100 Sel. 

2400, '60, 200 Sel. 

2404, '60, 104 Sel 
2410, '60, 100 Sel 
2500, '61, 200 Sel. 

2504. '61, 104 Sel 
2510. '61, 100 Sel 
2600, '62 200 Sel 
2610 '62, 100 Sel 
2700 '63. 200 Sel. 

2710 '63 100 Sel. 

2810 Stereo-Mono., lOQ Sel 
2800 Stereo-Mono., 200 Sel, 


PINGAMES 

BALLY 

tcapulco (5/61) 
Borrel-O-Fun (9/60) 


Borrel-O-Fun '61 (4/61) 
Barrel-O-Fun '62 (11/61) 
Pollerlno (6/59) 

Beach Beouty (11/56) 
Beach Time (9/58) 

Beouty Contest (1/60) 

Big Show (9/56) 

Bongo 2P (3/64) 

Bounty (Bingo) (10/63) 

Bus Stop 2P (1/65) 
Can-Con (10/61) 

Comival 01/57) 

Carnival Queen (11/58) 
Circus (8/57) 

Circus Queen (2/ol) 
County Fair (10/59) 
Crossroods (1/56) 
Cue-Teose 2P (7/63) 
Caress Gardens (6/58) 
Double Heoder (7/56) 
funspot '62 (I I /62) 

Flying Circus 2P (6/61) 
&arid Tour IP (7/64) 
Happy Tour IP (7/64) 
(Add-A-Boll Model) 
Gplden Gate (6/62) 
Harvest IP Pin (10/64) 
Hoy Ride IP Pin (10/64) 
(Add-A-Ball Model) 
Hootenanny (Pin) 1 P 
(11/63) 

Key West (12/56) 

Laguna Beach (3/60) 

Lido (2/62) 


Lite-A-Line (2/61) 
Lptta-Fun (9/59) 

Mad World 2P (5/64) 
Miami Beach (9/54) 

Miss Americo (2/58) 
Monte Corlo IP (Pin) 
(2/64) 

Moonshot (3/63) 

Night Club (4/56) 
Pprade (6/56) 

Queens (Bch., Is.) (3/60) 
Roller Derby (6/60) 

Seo Island (2/59) 
Ship-Mates 4P (2/64) 
Sboot-A-Line (6/62) 

Show Time (3/57) 

5ilver Soils (1 1 /62) 

5ky Diver IP (4/64) 

Stor Jet (Pin) 2P (12/63) 
Sun Volley (7/57) 

Torget Roll (1/58) 

3-In-Line 4P (8/63) 
Touchdown (1 1 /60) 

Twist (11/62) 

2 in 1 2P (8/64) 

U.S.A. (8/58) 


CHICAGO COIN 

Sun Volley (8/63) 
Firecracker 2P (12/63) 
Bronco 2P (5/64) 

Royal Flash 2P (8/64) 


GOTTLIEB 


Aloha 2P (11/61) 

Around WId. 2P (7/59) 
Atlos 2P (5/59) 
Bank-A-Ball IP (9/65) 
Big Cosino IP (7/61) 

Big Top IP (1 /64) 
Bononzo 2P (6/64) 
Bowling Queen IP (8/64) 
Brite Star 2P (4/58) 
Buckaroo IP (6/65) 
Captain Kidd 2P (7/60) 
Contest 4P (10/58) 

Conti. Cafe 2P (7/57) 
Corral (9/61) 

Cover Girl 1-Plvr, (7/62) 
Cow-Poke IP (5/65) 

Criss Cross IP (3/58) 
Dneg Dolls IP (6 '60' 
Dodge City (4P) 7/65 
Dbl. Action 2P (1/59) 
Egg Head IP (12/61) 
Fair Lody (12/56) 
Falstoff 4P (11/57) 
Fashion Show 2P (6/62) 
Flagship (1/57) 

Flipper IP (11/60) 
Flipper Clown (4/62) 
Flipper Cowboy 1-P 
(10/62) 

Flipper Foir IP (11/61) 
Flpr Parade (5/61) 
7lylng Circus (6/61) 

Foto Finish IP (1/61) 
Flying Chariots 2P 
(10/63) 


Gaucho 4P (1/63) 

Gigi IP (12/63) 

Gondolier 2P (8/58) 

Happy Clown 4P (11/64) 
Hi-Diver IP (4/59) 

HI Dolly 2P (5/65) 

Kewpie Doll IP (10/60) 

Sky Line IP (1/65) 

Loncer ?P (8/61) 

Liberty Belle 4P (3/62) 
Ltng. Boll IP (12/59) 
Lite-A-Cord 2P (3/60) 
Modemoiselle 2P (11/59) 
Moiestic (4/57) 

Moiorettes IP (8/64) 
Melody Lane 2P '9/60) 
Mry-Go-Round 2P (12/60) 
Miss Annobelle IP (8/59) 
North Star IP 00/64) 
Oklohomo 4P (2/61) 
Olympics 1-P (9/62) 

Picnic 2P 00/581 
Preview 2-P (8/62) 

Oun. nf Diom (6/59) 

R'oce Time 2P (3/59) 
Rack-A-Ball IP (12/62) 
Rocket Ship IP (5/58) 

Roto Pool IP (7/58) 

Royol Flush ( 5/571 
Sea Shore 2P (9/64) 

Seven Sens 2P (1 /60) 
Showboot IP (4/61) 

Silver IP (10/57) 

SIttin' Pretty IP (11/58) 
Kirrgs & Queens IP (3/65) 
Slick Chick IP (4/63) 
Spot-A-Cord IP (3/60) 

Str. Flush IP 02/57) 
Straight Shooter (2/59) 
Sunset 2-olover (1 1 /62) 
Sunshine IP 00/58) 

Spr Circus 2P 00/57) 
Sweet Hearts IP (9/63) 
Sweet Sioux 4P (9/59) 


Swirtg Along 2P (7/63) 
Texan 4P (4/60) 
"nsoro-Bred 2PL (2/65) 
Tropic Isle IP (5/62) 
Universe IP (10/59) 
Wogon Train IP (4/60) 
Whirlwind 2P (2/58) 
WId. Beauties IP (2/60) 
World Chomp IP (8/57) 
World Foir IP (5/64) 


KEENEY 

Old Plontation (2/61) 
Block Dragon 
El Rancho Hocienda 
Roinbow (6/62) 
<k)-Cart IP (5/63) 
Poker Face 2P (9/63) 


Bowling Team (10/55) 
Rocket Shuffle (3/58) 
Explorer Shuffle (6/58) 
ReBound Shuffle (12/58) 
Chompionship (11/58) 
Double Feature (12/58) 
Red Pin (2/59) 

Bowl Master (8/59) 

4-Game Shuffle (11/59) 
Bull's Eye Drop Ball 
(12/59) 

6-Game Shuffle (6/60) 
Triple Gold Pin Pro 
(2/61) 

Starlite (5/62) 

Citotion (10/62) 

Strike Ball (5/63) 
Spotlite (1 1 /63) 

DeVille (8/64) 

Triumph (1/65) 


MIDWAY 

Rodeo 2P (10/64) 


WILLIAMS 

Alpine Club IP (3/65) 
Bm» The Clock (12/63) 
Big Doady I P (9/63) 

Big Deol IP (2/63) 

Block Jock IP 0/60) 
Casino 17P (10/58) 

Club House IP (10/59) 
Coquette (4/62) 

Crossword IP (4/59) 
Dorts IP (6/60) 

Eager Beaver 2P (5/65) 
El Toro 2P (8/63) 

Fiesta 2P (12/59) 

Four Roses IP (12/62) 
Four Star IP (7/58) 

<3ay Paree (6/57) 

GIdn. Bells IP (9/59) 
GIdn. Gloves ’P (1/60) 
Gusher IP (9/58' 

Heot Wave IP (7/64) 

Jig Saw IP (12/57) 
Jumpin' Jacks 2P (4/63) 
Jungle IP (9/60) 

Kingpin (9/62) 

Kings IP (8/57) 

Lucky Strike IP (8/65) 
Mardi Gras 4P (1 1 /62) 
Merry Widow 4P (10/63) 
Moulin Rouge IP (6/65) 
Music Mon 4P (8/60) 
Naples 2P (9/57) 

Nags IP (3/60) 

Oh, Boy 2P (2/64) 
Oolonkn IP 15/64) 

Pot O Gold 2P 
Reno IP (10 59) 
Riverboot IP (9/64) 
Rocket IP (11/59) 

San Francisco 2P (5/64) 
Satellite IP (7/58) 

Soccer IP (3/64) 

Sea Wolf IP (7/59) 
Serenode 2P (5/601 
Skill Pool IP (6/63) 
^ce Ship 2P (12/61) 
Storfiro (1/57) 
Steeplechase IP (11/57) 
Swing Time IP (5/53) 

10 Strike 2P (1/58) 

3-D IP (11/58) 

Tie Toe-Toe IP (1/59) 
Tom-Tom 2P (1/63) 

Top Hot (10/58) 

Trade Winds (6/62) 

Turf Champ (8/58) 
Twenty-One IP (2/60) 
Voiient 2P (8/62) 
Vagobond (10/62) 

Viking 2P (10/611 
Whoopee 4p (10/64) 
Wina-Ding IP (12/64) 
Zig-Zag IP (12/64) 


SHUFFLES — BOWLERS 
BALLY Shuffles 

ABC Bowler (7/55) 
Jumbo Bowler (9/55) 
King Pin Bowler (9/55) 
ABC Spr, Del (9/57) 
All-Stor Bowling (12/57) 
All-Stor Deluxe (2/58) 
Lucky Shuffle (9/58) 

Stor Shuffle (10/58) 
Speed Bowler (11/58) 
Club Bowler (2/591 
Club Deluxe (5/59) 
Monarch Bowler (11/59) 
Offical Jumbo (9/60) 
Jumbo Deluxe (9/60) 


Boll Bowlers 

ABC Bowl, Lane (1/57) 

ABC Tournament (6/57) 
ABC Champion (10/57) 
Strike Bowler (11/57) 

Trophy Bowler (4/58) 

Lucky Alley (8/58) 

Pan American (6/59) 
Chollenger (9/59) 

Super Shuffle (12/61) 

Big 7 Shuffle (9/62) 

Super 8 (4/631 

Deluxe Bally Bowler (1/64) 


CHICAGO COIN Shuffles 


Boll Bowlers 

Super-Sonic Bowler (3/65) 
Bowling League (2/57) 

Ski Bowl 6 pTyi (11/57) 
Classic (7/57) 

TV Bowling Lg. (11/57) 
Lucky Strike (1/58) 

TV (with rollovers) 

Player's Choice (9/58) 
Twin Bowler (10/58) 

King Bowler (3/59) 

Queen Bowler (9/59) 

Duke Bowler (8/60) 
Duchess Bowler (8/60) 
Princess (4/61) 

(Sold Crown (3/62) 

Royal Crown (8/62) 

Grand Prize (3/63) 

Official Spare Lite (9/63) 
Cadillac Bwlr (1/64) 
Majestic Bowler (8/64) 
Tournament (12/64) 


SHUFFLES — BOWLERS 
UNITED Shuffles 

Clipper (5/55) 

5th Inning (6/55) 

Capitol ( 6 / 55 ) 

Super Bonus (9/55) 
Deluxe model 
Top Notch (10/55) 
Regulation (1 1 /55) 

6-Star (10/57) 

Midget Bowling (3/58) 
Shooting S^ars (4/58) 
Eogle (5/58) 

Atlos (8/58) 

Cyclone (10/58) 

Niagara (1 1 '58) 

Dual (1/59) 

Zenith (6/59) 

Flosh (6/591 

3- Woy (9/59) 

4 - Wov (12/59) 

Big Bonus (2/60) 

Sunny (5/60) 

Sure Fire (10/60) 

Line-Up (1/61) 

5- Woy (5/61) 

Avolon (4/62) 

Silver (6/62) 

Shuffle Baseball (6/62) 
Action (7/62) 

Embassy (9/62) 

Circus Roil-Down (9/62) 
Lancer (1 1 /62) 

Sparky (12/62) 

Caravelle (2/63) 

Crest (4/63) 

Rumpus Targette (5/63) 
Astro (6/63) 

Ultra (8/63) 

Skippy (I I /63) 

Jill-Jill (11 /63) 

Bonk Pool (11/63) 
Topper (2/64) 

Tempest (2/64) 

Pocer (4/64) 

Tiger (7/64) 

Orbit (8/641 
Mambo 112/64) 

Cheetah Shuffle (3/65) 
Pyramid (6/65) 


Ball Bowlers 

Bowling Alley (11/56) 
Jumbo Bowling (9/57) 
Royal Bowler (12/57) 
Pixie Bowler (8/58) 
Duplex (1 1 /58) 

Simplex (5/59) 

Advonce (5/59) 

League (10/59) 
Handicap (11/59) 
Teammate (12/59) 
Folcon (4/60) 

Savoy (5/60) 
Bowl-A-Roma (9/60) 
Tip Top (10/60) 

Dixie (I /61) 

Cameo 5-Star Bowling 
(5/61) 

Classic (6/61) 

Alomo (4/62) 

Sahara (7 '62) 

Tropic Bowler (9/62) 
Lucky (11/62) 

Cypress (17 62) 

Sobre (2/63) 

Regal (4/63) 

Fury (8 '63) 

Future (12/63) 

Tornado (3/64) 
Thunder (6/64) 

Polaris (8 '64) 

Galleon (3/65) 


Top Brass Shuffle (4/65) 
Triple Strike (2/55) 

Arrow (2/55) 

Cr. Cross Targette (1/55) 
Bonus Score (4/55) 
Hollywood (5/55) 

Blinker (8/55) 
Score-A-Line (9/55) 


WILLIAMS Boll Bowlers 

Roll-A-BoM 6P (12/56) 
Matador Bowler (12/64) 


UPRIGHTS 

AB Circus (5/56) 

AB County Fair (3/57) 
AB Circus Wagon 
Wheels (12/58) 

AB Galloping Dominos 
AB Circus Play Ball 
(4/59) 

AB Magic Mirror 
Horoscope (11/59) 

AB Mermaid (3/o0) 
Aquati Prod. Squoits 
(11/57) 

B Jumbo (5/59) 

B Sportsman (6/59) 

B Jamboree (10/60) 

B Super Jumbo (11/60) 
CC Star Rocket (5/59) 

(jA Skeet Shoot (1/57) 
GA Super Hunter (6/57) 
GA Double Shot (4/58) 
GA Wild Cat (12/58) 

GA Spr. Wild Cat 
GA Twin Wild Cot (7/59) 
GA Super Wild Cat 
Trail Blazer 02/60) 
Twin Trail Blazer (2/61) 
K Big Tent 

K Spr. Big Tent (6/57) 
K Shawnee (1/59) 

K Big Roundup (3/59) 

K Little Buckeroo (4/59) 
K Del. Big Tent (5/59) 

K Big 3 (5/59) 

K Touchdown (9/59) 

K Big Dipper (10/59) 

K Twin Big Tent 
Criss Cross Diamond 
(1/60) 

K Red Arrow (4/60) 
Sweet Shownee '60 
Black Dragon '60 
K Twin Red Arrow 
(5/60) 

K Flashbock (6/61) 


ARCADE 

ABT 6 (Sun Rifle Range 
Air Football 
Air Hockey 
Auto Photo Model 9 
Amer. Shuffle Situation 
(5/61) 

B Undersea Raider 
B Derby Gun (2/60) 

B Bulls Eye Shooting 
Gallery (9/55) 

B Big Inning (5/58) 

B Heavy Hitter (4/59) 

B Ball Park (4/60) 

B Sharpshooter (2/61) 

B Golf Champ (8/58) 

B Bat Practice (8/59) 

B Skill Roll (B 3/58) 

B Moon Raider (7/59) 

B Target (10/59) 

B Spook (sun (9/58) 

B Skill Parade (1/59) 

B Skill Score (6/60) 

B Skill Derby (10/60) 

B Del Skill Parade 
(4/59) 

B Table Hockey (2/63) 

B Spinrrer (2/63) Novelty 
B Bank Ball (1/63) 

B Fun Phone ( 3 / 63 ) 
Capitol Midget Movies 
CC Bullseye Boseball 
CC Basketball Champ 
CC 4-Plaver Derby 
CC Goalee 
CC Midget Skee 
Super model 
CC Big League (5/55) 

CC Twin Hockey (5/56) 

CC Shoot The Clown 
CC Stm. Shovel (5/56) 

CC Better Up (4/58) 

CC Criss Cross 
Hockey (10/58) 

CC Croquet (8/58) 

CC Playland Rifle 
Gallery (8/59) 

CC Pony Express (4/60) 

CC Ray Gun (10/60) 

CC Wild West (5/61) 

CC Long Range Rifle 
Gallery (1/62) 

CC All-Star Baseball 
(1/63) 

CC Big Hit (10/62) 

CC Pro Bosketball (6/61) 
CC Riot Gun (6/63) 

CC Chompion Rifle 
Range (1 /64) 

Ex Gun Patrol 
Ex Jet Gun 
Ex Space Gun 
Ex Ponv Express 
Ex Six Shooter 
Ex Shooting Gal. (6/54) 

Ex Star Shtg. Gol. (9/54) 
Ex Sportland Shooting 
Gallery (1 1 /54) 

Ex "500" Shooting 
Gallery (3/55) 

Ex Treasure Cove 
Shooting Gal. (6/55) 

Ex Jungle Hunt (3/57) 

Ex Ringer Boll (11/56) 

Ex Pop Gun (9/57) 

Ge Lucky Seven 
Ge Sky Gunner 
Ge Night Fighter 
Ge 2-Plaver Basketball 
Ge Rifle Gal. (6/54) 

Ge Big Top Rifle 
Gallery (6/54) 

Super model (12/55) 

Ge Gun Club 
Ge Wild West Gun (2/55) 
Ge Sky Rocket Rifle 
Gallery (5/55) 

Ge Championship 
Baseball (9/55) 

Ge Quarterback (10/55) 
Ge Hi Fly Baseball (5/56) 
Ge State Fair Rifle Gal. 
(6/56' 


Ge Davy Crockett (10/56) 

Ge Circus Rifle p/57) 

(So Motoromo (10/57) 

Ge Gypsy Grandma 

( 5757 ) 

Ge Gun Foir (V58) 

(Se Space Age Gun (6/58) 
Jungle Joe 
Ke Air Raider 
Ke Sub Gun 
Ke Sportland DeLuxe 
m(^el 

Ke Ranger (3/58) 

Deluxe Moael (3/55) 

Grand Slam Baseboll 
(2/64) 

Ke League Leader (4/58) 

Ke Sportland 
Ke Two-Gun Fun (3/62) 

Mid Red Ball (5/59) 

Mid Joker Ball (11/59) 
Midway Bazooka (fO/60) 
Midwoy Shooting 
Gallery (2/60) 

Mid. Del. Boseboll (5/62) 
Mid. Fiying Turns (9/64) 2P 
Mid. Target Gallery 
7/62) 

Mid. Com. Tgt. GIry. 

(2/63) 

Mid. Slugger BB (3/63) 

Mid. Rifie Range (6/63) 

Mid. Raceway (10/63) 

Mid. Winner 2P (12/63) 

Mid. Top Hit BB (3/64) 

Mid. Trophy (Sun BB (6/64). 
Mills Panorama Peek 
(11/54) 

Munves Bike Race (5/58) 
Munv. Sat. Trkr. (5/S9) 

Mu Atomic Bomber 
Mu Ace Bomber 
Mu Dr. Mobile 
Mu Fly Saucers 
Muto Lord's Prayer 
Mu Photo (Pre-War) 

Mu Photo (DeLuxe") 

Mu Silver Gloves 
Mu Sky Fighter 
Muto '/oice-O-Groph 


Pre-V/ar Model 
Post-War Model 
Mu K. O. Chomp 
Mu Drive '/ourself 
Mu Bang-O-Ramo (4/57) 
Philadelphia Toboggan 
Skee Alley 
Scientific Pitch 'Em 
Seeburg Bear Gun 
Seeburg Coon Hurvt 
Set Shot Basketbgll 
SouthlaruJ's Speedwoy 
6 / 63 ) 

Southland Fast Draw '63 
Southland Time Triols 
(9/63) 

Telequiz 

Un Jungle Gun 

Un Corn. Gun (10/54) 

Un Bonus Baseball (3/62) 
Un Bon<js Gun (1/55) 

Un Stor Slugger (7/55) 

Un Spr. Slugger (4/56) 

Un Pirate Gun (10/56) 

Un Yankee BB (3/59) 

Un Sky Roider (10/58) 
Wm. Del. BB (4/53) 

Wm. Mojor Leaguer 
Wm. Big Lg. BB (2/54) 
Wm. Jet Fighter (10/54) 
Wm. Safari (2/54) 

Wm. Poior Hunt (3/55) 
Wm. Sidewalk Eng (4/55) 
Wm. King of Swat (5/55) 
Wm. 4-Bogger (4/56) 

Wm. Crone (10/56) 

Wm. Penny Clown 
(12/56) 

Wm. 1957 Baseball 


Wm. 10-Strike (12/57) 
Wm. Ten Pins (12/57) 
Wm. Shortstop (4/58) 

Wm. Pinchhitter (4/59) 
Wm. Vanguard (10/58) 
Wm. Hercules (2/59) 

Wm. Crusader (6/59) 

Wm. Titan (8/59) 

Wm. Del. Bat. Champ 
(5/61) 

Wm. Extra Inning (5/62) 
Wm. World Series (5/62) 
Wm. Rood Racer (5/62) 
Bally Chompion Horse 
Bally Moon Ride 
Wm. Official Baseboll 
(4/60) 

Wm. Major League (3/63) 
Wm. Volce-O-Groph 1962 
Wms. Mini-Golf 110/64) 
Wms. Hollywood Driving 
Range (4/65) 

Double Play BB (4/65) 


KIDDIE RIDES 

Bally Champion Horse 
Bally Moon Ride 
Pony Twins 
Bally Space Ship 
Bally 5p>eed Boat 
Bally Tnrvle. Trolley 
Bert Lane Loncer Horse 
Bert Lone Merry-Go- 
Round 

B.L. Miss America Boat 
Bert Lane Fire Engine 
B.L. Whirlybird (3/61) 
B.L. Moon Rocket (3/61) 
Capitol Donald Duck 
Capitol Elsie 
Capitol Palomino Horse 
Capitol See Saw 
Chicago Coin Super Jet 
Chicago Round The 
World Trainer 
Deco Merry-Go-Round 
Deco 5poce Ranger 
Exhibit Big Broncho 
Exhibit Mustang 
Exhibit Sea Skates 
Exhibit Space Patrol 
Scientific Television 
Scientific Boat Ride 
Texas Merry-Go-Round 
Exhibit Rudolph The 
Reindeer 


I ♦ 

' 

* 




I 


PR 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 ^ 



See them NOW 


Mfrs. \ 
of 

PROVEN 

J PROFIT MAKERS, 
Since 
1931 


at your distributor 


CHICAGO COIN MACHINE DIV. 


CHICAGO DYNAMIC INDUSTRIES, imc. 


1725 W. DIVERSEY BLVD., CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 60614 


State Supreme Court 
Finds In Op’s Favor 

RYE, N.Y. — A location contract for 
phonographs, cigarette machines and 
games, drawn up by Rye attorney 
Morton Singer and widely distributed 
and used by coin machine operators 
in this country, passed a crucial test 
last August in a contest between a 
Westchester County operator and a 
location owner when Supreme Court 
Justice John J. Dillon interpreted the 
contract's terms on the sale of the 
location and satisfaction to the oper- 
ator in favor of the operator. 

Singer advised that the contest 
stemmed from the sale of Joe’s Bar 
& Grille where Louis Herman of 
County Amusement had a signed con- 
tract with the owner to operate a 
phonograph and an amusement piece. 
When the location owner, Joseph Va- 
leri, decided to sell the location to a 
buyer who refused to continue the 
contract with County Amusement 
and as the owner did not set aside an 
escrow fund until proper satisfaction 
was decided with the operator for the 
remainder of the contract, Herman 
brought legal action. 

The action was decided in favor of 
the operator by the court which in- 
terpreted the contract to state that 
an escrow fund iTiust be established 
by the location owner before deciding, 
through arbitration with the opera- 
tor, exactly how much money he 
would have gained if the contract 
were to be allowed its full run. 

Justice Dillon stated, “It would be 
equitable to allow the plaintiff six 
months for the relocation of the ma- 
chines, and the motion is therefore 
granted to the extent of requiring the 
defendant to hold the sum of $1,300. 
in escrow, which amount the defend- 
ant is enjoined from distributing 
pending the determination of the ar- 
bitration . . 


Gottlieb Hospital Addition 
Completed: Two New Floors 

CHICAGO — With the completion of 
the fifth and sixth floors of the Gott- 
lieb Memorial Hospital, bed capacity 
has been increased to 220, with addi- 
tional space for research and treat- 
ment facilities, and all — said president 
of the board of governors John A. 
Mattmiller — “without the necessity for 
any special fund raising effort, nor do 
we contemplate any fund raising in 
the months immediately ahead.” 

The new additions, including an 
operating room, two radiology rooms 
and a ten-bed intensive care unit with 
a cardiac control center were made 
possible, Mattmiller said, by the con- 
tributions of the Gottlieb Foundation, 
the Gottlieb family, the Ladies’ Auxili- 
ary “and others of our stalwart and 
loyal supporters. For these gifts and 
this support we will be forever grate- 
ful.” 

Mattmiller then called for extra 
support for the Emerald Ball. “This 
will reflect not only our gratitude to 
all those who have helped make the 
hospital such a resounding success, but 
will be a terrific party and an excellent 
opportunity for personal and business 
entertainment. I look forward to see- 
ing all friends of Gottlieb Memorial 
Hospital at the Ball.” 


Culp Goes ''Broadway'' 
To Present Model 3000 

OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. — Culp 
Distributing Company, this city, is 
trying something new in their show- 
ing of new Wurlitzer 3000 phono- 
graph line. 

Use of theatrics, staging, lighting 
and “live” Arthur Murray dancers 
kicked off the new phonograph selling 
season in Oklahoma City in a drama- 
tic pi-esentation “thoroughly enjoyed 
by the many operators in attendance 
on the first day of Wurlitzer Week.” 


Curtains were closed as the “show” 
began. The “houselights” were out. 
Then the curtains parted revealing 
two Wurlitzer 3000 phonographs set 
at each side of the room and four 
more Model 3000’s on a large turn- 
table in the center of the “stage.” All 
six phonographs were played in se- 
quence and each had been equipped 
with different colored fluorescent 
lights behind the crystal front access 
panels. 


Next, a 3000-8 Discotheque model 
was turned on. Black light played on 
the full set of nine Wurlitzer Dis- 
cotheque banners and a team of 


Arthur Murray dancers launched into 
a demonstration of the various “Go- j 
Go” dances depicted on the copy- i 
righted Wurlitzer wall banners. 


For all of your Vending, Music and Amusement requirements 
contact us for fast, efficient service 

BANNER SPECIALTY COMPANY 

1508 FIFTH AVE., PinSBURGH, PA. • 1641 N. BROAD ST., PHILADELPHIA, PA. 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 


89 


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING SECTION 


CLASSIFIED AD RATE 20 CENTS PER WORD 

Count every »ord including all words in firm name. Numbers in address count as 
one word Minimum ad accepted 55.00. CASH OR CHECK MUST ACCOMPANY ALL 
CROiiRS FOR CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING. If cash or check is not enclosed with order 
vour elossitied ad will be held for following issue pending receipt of your check or cash. 


NOTICE— S67 Classified Advertisers. (Outside USA add S52 to your present subscription 
price'. You ore entitled to a classified ad of 40 words in each week's issue for a period 
of One Full Veor 52 consecutive weeks. You are allowed to change your Classified Ad 
each week it you so desire. All words over 40 will be billed at the rate of 20c per 
word. Plvuse count words carefully. Be sure your Classified Ad is sent to reach New York 
publication office by Vvednesdoy, 12 Noon, of preceding week to appear in the follow- 
ing week's issue 

Classified Ads Close WEDNESDAY 

Send all copy to: CASH BOX, 1780 Broadway, New York 19, N.Y. 


WANT 

SAMPLE DJ.'s FOR PROMOTION; WE PRO- 
mote oil types of records — Pop, R&B, Spiri- 
tuols, etc. Send your latest releases for 
Honest Evaluation. We don't promote Gar- 
bage. Good or Bad, Immediote Reply As- 
sured. NEW ENGLAND RECORD PRO- 
MOTIONS, 106 NORTHAMPTON ST., BOS- 
TOKl, M A SS. 02118. 

L.P.'s, CUTOUTS, OVERSTOCKS, CLOSEOUTS, 
SURPLUS. ANY LABELS. For premiums and 
giveaways. New merchandise only. We pjay 
cosh. Small or lorge lots. EMPIRE DISTRIB- 
UTING CO., 4610 LIBERTY AVE., PITTS- 
BURG 24, PA. (Tel. (412) 682-8437). 

WANT TO BUY — MILLS PANORAMS AND 

A.M.I. MUSIC BOXES, models H-l-J-K 120 
and 200 selections. Also A.M.I. WQ200 
WALLBOXES with accumulators. PLEASE 
QUOTE QUANTITY AVAILABLE, CONDI- 
TION AND PRICE. CLEVELAND COIN IN- 
TERNATIONAL, 2029 PROSPECT AVENUE, 
CLEVELAND, OHIO, TO.I-6715. 

WE WANT TO BUY: WILLIAMS CRANES, 
Chicago-Coin Steam Shovels. Cash. TRI 
STATE TRADING CO., BOX 272, MILES 
CITY, MONTANA. 

BINGOS, MISS AMERICA, ROLLER DERBY, 
Circus Queen, Arcade Equipment, Rock-Ola, 
Seeburg and Wurlitzer 1962/1963. Bal- 
lerina, County Fair, Laguna Beach, Acapul- 
co, Cancan, Bikini, Lido, Goldengate, Silver 
sails. Bounty — needed by IMPORT-EXPORT 
MARCEL GROSCH 3 BLD. AVROY, LIEGE, 
BELGIUM. 

USED 45 RPM RECORDS, ALL TYPES AS 
they run, right off the route. No sorting 
or picking. We pay freight from anywhere 
in U.S.A. Standing order available for reg- 
ular shippers. JALEN AMUSEMENT CO. 
1215 S. HOWARD STREET— BALTIMORE, 
MD. 21230. 

RECORDS, 45's AND LP's. SURPLUS RE- 
tums, overstock, cut-outs, etc. HARRY 
WARRINER KNICKERBOCKER MUSIC CO. 
— 453 McLEAN AVE., YONKERS, N.Y. (Tel. 
GReenleaf 6-7778). 

WE PAY CASH AS ALWAYS FOR: SEEBURG; 
Wurlitzer; AMI and Rock-Ola music, Gott- 
lieb Pins; Arcade equipment; Bally Bingos. 
Write or cable: PALMER AT BELINTRACO 
— 31 SOMERSTRAAT— ANTWERP 1, BEL- 
GIUM. 

SELL YOUR SURPLUS 45's TO THE NATION'S 
largest user. We are the nation's foremost 
packager of promotionally priced record 
packs. We purchase unlimited quantities on 
o steady basis. Wire — phone for quick deal 
NATIONAL BAG-O-TUNES, P.O. BOX 569, 
1217-19-21 SIMPSON AVENUE, OCEAN 
CITY, NEW JERSEY 08226. 

NEW 45 RPM RECORDS. NO QUANTITY TOO 
large or small. We pay the highest price, 
plus all freight. Also over-run return hit 
records. Contact immediately for quick 
transaction. We pay cosh. SUTTON RECORD 
CO. — 26 West 20th ST.— New York, N.Y. 
(Tel. CH 2-3250). 

USED 45 RPM RECORDS. WE PAY freight & 
top prices. KING SALES — 1415 WASHING- 
TON STREET— BOSTON, MASS. 

45 RPM RECORDS, NEW OR USED. NO quan- 
tity too large or small. Highest prices paid. 
Write stating quantity on hand. TONY GAL- 
GANO DIST. CO., 4135 W. ARMITAGE, 
CHICAGO 39, ILL. (Tel. Dickens 2-7060). 

WANT MIDWAY RED BALL. IF YOU HAVE 
one or fifty we can use them. (Unshopped). 
We pay cash. AMERICAN MUSIC CO., 219 
— 1st AVE. SOUTH, GREAT FALLS, MON- 
TANA. PHONE 452-7301 or 454-1100. 

WANT-NEW OR USED 45 R.P.M. SINGLES 
not over 6 months old. We pay 1 1 ^ each 
ond the freight and we con use 200 of a 
number. PH. 312-766-3638. SKYLINE REC- 
ORDS, 1117 BROOKWOOD AVE., BENSEN- 

_ VILLE, ILL. 60106. 

LATE BASEBALLS, GUNS, PANORAMS, MER- 
cury and American Grips. Auto Tests, Scales, 
Vibrators, Documatics, Mutoscope Shoot-A- 
Matic, Peep Machines and Crank Reels. 
Peppy's, Earjy Juke Boxes, Grandma's For- 
tunes, Zodi Typewriters, and Odd Animated 
Machines. Any Condition. ECONOMY, 579-A 
lOTH AVE., N.Y.C. 36, N.Y. CH 4-8628. 

WANT; UNITED RUMPUS TARGETTE. MO- 
hawk Skill Gomes Co., 67 Swaggertown 
Rood Scotio, NY, 12302. 

FOR RESALE: SEEBURG AND WURLITZER 
Phonogrophs, Games. Send inventory and 
lowest cash prices. HASTINGS DIST CO., 
INC. — 6100 WEST BLUEMOUND ROAD — 
MILWAUKEE 13 WISC 

WE ARE i'NTERESTED IN THE EOLLOWING 
equipment: Seeb.rg MIOOB, MIOOC, 

HEIOOG, HElOOR, V200, VL200, KD200, 
201, 161, 222, ond up. All models of Wur- 
Iitzer ond Rock Olo, AM, I A2G0; 1200, J200, 
K200 and up. Y/illiorns GcftHeb Flipper, 
uprights ond oT closc-ouis. Rush offers to 
HOLLAND BELGIE EUROPE SPRL, 276 AVE- 
NUE LOUISE, BRUSSELS S'EELGIUM, CA- 
BLE ADDRESS HOBELEUROPE 

' oAfi^ TO BUY — SEEBURG lOl's & WURLIT- 
ZEP 2204's. State quantity, condition & 
best cosh price. TRI STATE, BOX 272, 

city, Montana. 


WANT TO BUY & SELL: SEEBURG LPCl 
phonographs late serial. Electric cigarette 
machines in good condition, ROWE 20-700, 
20 or 30 column Continentals, Will pay 
CASH. Also FOR SALE: SEEBURG 161 @ 
$400.00, 222 @ $450.00. Call or Write 
CIGARETTE SERVICE, 1012 W. MAIN 
STREET, PEORIA, ILLINOIS. PEORIA 309- 
674-1423. 


WANTED: WILD ARROWS. Write or phone: 
HONEST JOHN'S, 2456 LAS VEGAS BLVD., 
SOUTH, LAS VEGAS, NEVADA, 382-3633. 
SEEBURG VL200, LI 00, 222S, LPC; WUR- 
litzer 1900, 2104, 2250, 2400S; Rock-Ola 
1448, 1493; Ami all models from 1957; 
Recent Pingames, Gotlieb, Williams; Up- 
rights Keeney, Bally, etc.; Bingos, Close 
outs; Rush offers: VICTOR HUGO, KON. 
ASTRIDLAAN 49 MECHELEN, BELGIUM. 
WANT— VALLEY POOLS 85x47 SIZES. TOLEDO 
COIN MACHINE EXCHANGE, 814 SUMMIT 
STREET, TOLEDO, OHIO. (Tel. CH 3-7191) 

TELEQUIZ ARE WANTED, WRITE TO THE 
General Automatic S.C., T.G.A. 60, rue Van 
Schoor, Brussels, 3, Belgium. 

WANT— BASEBALLS, POOL TABLES, SHUF- 
fleboard Scoring Units, Shuffleboards with 
anti-cheats. Guns, Bear Guns, Coon Hunts, 
Arcade Equipment, Personal Music. Write 
stating make, model, condition and best 
cosh price. ST. THOMAS COIN SALES, 669 
TALBOT ST., ST. THOMAS, ONTARIO, CAN- 
ADA. Area 519-631-9550. 

WALLBOXES 3W1— PONY EXPRESS, PLAY- 
iarid Guns, Baseballs, Mercury & America, 
Grips, Arcade Equipment. State model, con- 
dition, make and best cash price. NEW 
WAY SALES CO., 1257 QUEEN ST. W., 
TORONTO 3, ONTARIO. 

WANTED TO BUY: BACKGROUND MUSIC 

Locations. Chicago area preferred. Mr. 
Greenberg. IRving 8-4800 or IRving 8-4040. 
ELLIOTT MUSIC CO., INC., 3620-32 WEST 
MONTROSE AVE., CHICAGO, ILL. 60618. 

WANT— WILLIAMS HI-HAND PINBALL MA- 

chines. E. J. SHELBY MUSIC CO. 4901 
Meadow Wood, Waco, Tex. 


FOR SALE 


BALLY SKILL DERBY $125.00. WM. TEN 
Pins $65.00. Carnival Rifle $75.00. Bally 
Spinner $65.00. Road Racer $90.00. AMI 
El 20 $90.00. Rockola Fireball 120 $90.00. 
Rowe Ambassador 14 col. cig. $110.00. 
More buys. Phone: HO-5-0228, GRECO 
BROS. AMUSEMENT CO., 1288 B'WAY, 
ALBANY, N.Y. 

ACE LOCKS KEYED ALIKE. SEND LOCKS AND 
the key you want them mastered to. $1.00 
each less 10% lots of 50 or more. 24 hour 
service. RANDEL LOCK SERVICE, 61 ROCK- 
AWAY AVENUE, VALLEY STREAM, N.Y. 
11580. TEL; 51 6-VA5-621 6. 


PIN GAMES $75.00 UP, SHUFFLE ALLEYS 
$50.00 Up, MCG20 Dugrenier — Like nevi 
$325.00, E-2's 4 for $500.00, Stoner D-50(l 
Coffee $75.00, DS160's $775.00, AV 

$675.00, Y100M $600.00, AQ $595.00, 

222's $495.00, CALL G. K. GABRIELSON 
& CO., INC., 724 MEMORIAL DRIVE, S, 
E., ATLANTA 16, GEORGIA, JA. 5-7441. 

EXPORT SPECIAL LIST: BASEBALLS, GUNS, 
Shuffle Alleys, Pin Balls. All Bingo ma- 
chines. Write For Prices. D. & P. MUSIC, 27 
E. PHILADELPHIA STREET, YORK, PA. 
Phone 848-1846. 


WE HAVE A CHOICE SELECTION OF LATE 
Williams Two Players. Write for prices MID- 
WEST DIST., 709 LINWOOD BLVD.— KAN- 
SAS CITY, MO. 


WURLITZER 2000 @ $240.00, WURLITZER 
2150 @ $275.00, Wurlitzer 2200 @ 

$425.00, Wurlitzer 2300 @ $495.00, Wur- 
litzer 2400 @ $595.00, Wurlitzer 2500 @ 
$645.00. Northwest Sales Co. of Qregon, 
1040 S. W. 2nd Ave., Portland, Oregon 
97204. Phone 228-6557. 


ATTENTION OPS! GET LOWDOWN PRICES 
on all billiard supplies coin machine parts, 
accessories, etc. DIAMOND COIN MACHINE 
EXCHANGE, 609 WOODIS AVE., NORFOLK, 
VIRGINIA. (Tel. 625-1716). 

ATTN: COIN OPERATORS AND WHOLE 
SALERS. Something to revolutionize the pool 
industry. Save 97% repair time, money and 
service. 1 and 2 piece fiber glass cue sticks. 
Also accessories. Dealerships available. For 
information contact: KING KOIN "Q", 713 
BOYINGTON, IRON RIVER. MICHIGAN 


RECORD RIOT. 45S. BRAND NEW RECORDS. 
Some late hits. $6.80 per 100, $65.00 per 
1000. Send check with order for prepaid 
postage. Only in United States. RELIABLE 
RECORD CO., BOX 136, GLEN OAKS POST 
OFFICE, GLEN OAKS, N.Y. 11004 PHONE; 
(212) 343-5881. 

FOR SALE — IMMEDIATE DELIVERY — AMI 
Phonographs models G, H, I, J, K, Conti- 
nentals, L, M; Bally Bingo 5-balls, all late 
machines. Write for complete price list. 
ATLAS MUSIC COMPANY, 2122 N. WEST- 
ERN AVE., CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 60647, 
U.S.A. Coble Address: ATMUSIC, Chicago. 


FOR SALE: MIDWAY RIFLE CHAMP, MIDWAY 
Shooting Gallery, United Pacer Shuffle 
Alley, Bally Super Shuffle, Bally Deluxe 
Club Bowler, Fischer Bumper Pool Table, 
Bally Golden Gate, Silver Sails and others 
priced right. Call NASTASI DISTRIBUTING 
COMPANY, 826 BARONNE STREET, NEW 
ORLEANS, LO U ISIANA 70113. 

GOTTLIEB— CLEANED, MECHANICALLY COM- 
pletely reconditioned. Off our own routes — 
2 Player — Around World, Atlas, Capt. Kidd, 
Double Action, Gondolier, Lite Card, Made- 
moiselle, Melody Lane, Race Time, 7 Seas, 
Whirlwind. 4 Player — Texan. Single Player — 
Kewpie Doll, Miss Annabelle, Roto Pool. All 
of the above are available at $75.00 each. 
STAN HARRIS & CO., 508 W. VENANGO 
ST., PHILA., PA: 

FOR SALE: RECONDITIONED SHUFFLEBOARDS 
with scoring units and refinished tops or 
let us refinish your shuffleboards. We are 
interested in buying late Gotlieb Games. 
WALLACE DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, BOX 
75, MINERAL WELLS, TEXAS, FA- 5-3600. 

ATTENTION OF IMPORTERS — APPROXI- 
mately 150 late model AMl's available 
during the months of July, August and 
September. These models consist of Conti- 
nentol 11-200, JAL's, JEL's (B) and Tropi- 
canas — an exceptionally clean lot. Write if 
interested. TRIMOUNT AUTOMATIC SALES 
CO., 40 WALTHAM STREET, BOSTON, 
MASSACHUSETTS 02118. 

50 RECORDED SONGS ONLY $3.00. MANY 
great songs by favorite ortists, our choice. 
New records, guaranteed. State style of 
music preferred— -Pop, R & B or Country. 
Offer good only in U.S.A. No C.O.D.'s. 
RHYTHM RECORDS — BOX A— ARCADIA, 
CALIF. 

ATTENTION! WE ARE THE TRADE'S LARGEST 
suppliers of Pool Table supplies — slates, 
cues, balls, cloth, etc. Best quality, lowest 
prices, write or phone for our new catalog. 
EASTERN NOVELTY DISTRIBUTORS, 3726 
TONNELE AVE., NORTH BERGEN, N. J. 
(Tel. UNion 3-8627). 

SHUFFLE ALLEYS: UNITED SUPER BONUS 
$95; Keeney Deluxe Challenge $95; United 
Top Notch $129; Boll Bowlers: Twin Bowler 
$275; T.V. Bowler $150; Classic Bowler 
$150; Strike Bowler $95; All of the above 
mentioned machines have been completely 
shopped and refinished. TRI-STATE DIST 
CO. — CALLIER SPRING ROAD — P.O. BOX 
615— ROME, GA. (Tel 234-7123. Area code 
404). 

SOUTHLAND ENGINEERING'S NEW IMPROVED 
model "Time Trials" in original cartons 
$495. IMPERIAL COIN MACHINE EX- 
CHANGE INC— 498 ANDERSON AVENUE, 
CLIFFSIDE PARK, N.J. 

GOTTLIEB TROPIC ISLE $190.00 — SLICK 
Check $235.00 — Want 6 Pocket Pool tables 
— state price condition, make, model and 
size in 1st letter — SEEBURG L lOO's 
NOBRO NOVELTY CO. 142 DORE ST., SAN 
FRANCISCO, CALIF. MARKET 1-15438-39. 

HAVE YOUR ACE LOCKS KEYED ALIKE $1.00 
each 10% off 50 or more. Send your locks 
with key you want as master to L & S 
LOCK CO., 41 ELDERWOOD LANE, HUNT- 
INGTON STATION, N. Y. LARRY 
SCHWARTZ, FORMER SERVICE MANAGER 
OF CONTINENTAL APCO. 

UNITED 16' FALCON B.A. $425; 16' JUMBO 

B.A. $195; Silver Roll-Down $550; Super 
Slugger Baseball $95; Shuffle Baseball (Floor 
sample) $595; ChiCoin: Six Gome Bowler 
S/A $325; 6-PI. Home Run Baseball $95; 
WMS. Titan Gun $325; Midway; Slugger 
Baseball $350; Deluxe Shooting Gallery 
$325; CENTRAL OHIO COIN-MACHINE 
EXCH., INC., 315 E. 5th AVE.— COLUMBUS 
1, OHIO. (Tel. 394-3529). 

PAMARAM OPERATORS: HAS YOUR TAKE 
dropped? Change your films to up to date, 
action pocked films of young beautiful 
models. Color or b/w. We ore shooting 
talent every week. KOLOR KADE PRODUC- 
TIONS, 547 NINTH AVE., SAN DIEGO, 1 
CALIF. 

KLOPP COIN COUNTERS WE MANUFACTURE 
and sell the finest low priced coin counting- 
packaging and coin sorting machines avail- 
able. Write for details. KLOPP ENGINEER- 
ING, INC. 35561 SCHOOLCRAFT RD. LI- 
VONIA, MICHIGAN 48151. 


IF IT'S PANORAM PARTS YOU WANT 
PHIL GOULD HAS 'EM. ALL TYPES OF 
FILMS FOR Panoram Peeks. PHIL GOULD 
—224 MARKET ST.— NEWARK, N.J. (Tel. 
201-MArket 4-3297). 


ATTENTION: WHOLESALERS AND EXPORT- 
ERS. Write for our prices on phonographs 
ready for export shipment. UNITED DIST 
INC.— 902 WEST SECOND STREET— WICH- 
ITA 3, KANSAS. 


WE HAVE LARGE SELECTION OF LATE WIL- 
liams and Gottlieb games. Tell us your 
needs. We guarantee lowest prices. CEN- 
TRAL DIST. INC., 2315 OLIVE ST., ST 
LOUIS, MO. 63103 (Tel. MA 1-3511) 


POKERiNO, RECONDITIONED, REFINISHED 
in Blond Birch, with new drop enute, points, 
sockets, wire, knock off, trim, back-glass, 
playfield decals. Write tor details. New 
socket and point drop boord wired tor your 
games. JAMES TRAVIS — P.O. BOX 206— 
MILLVILLE, N.J. 08332 


FOR EXPORT: BALLY TURF KINGS, CYPRESS 
Gardens Carnival Queen, Ballerina, Miss 
America, Laguna Beach and all other bin- 
gos. Rockola 1448, 1458, 1468, 1478, 1493 
Keeney Twin Red Arrow, Floshback, Games 
Super Wild Cat; Mills & Jennings Fruit Slot 
Machines. Bowl A Rama & Princess B. A., 
Buckley Track Odds, Flippers & Add A Balls. 
CROSSE-DUNHAM & CO. 225 WRIGHT 
BLVD. "F" GRETNA, LA. TEL. 367-4365. 


BINGO SPECIALS. ALL FULLY SHOPPED AND 
reconditioned. Bounties $750.00. Silver Sails 
$750.00. Golden Gates $710.00. Con Can 
$650.00. Laguna Beach $500.00. Carnival 
Queen $375.00. Ship port of New Orleans. 
OPERATORS SALES, INC., 4122 WASHING- 
TON AVE., NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA, 
822-2370. 


FOR SALE: TWIN DRAGONS AND DELUXE 
Red Arrows. Want to buy slots & pinballs. 
SASKATCHEWAN COIN MACHINE CO. 
1025- 104th ST., NORTH BATTLEFORD, 

_SASK., CANADA PHONE: 445-2989^ 

FLIPPER COWBOY, $1.50; FLIPPER FAIR, $65; 
Friendship 7, $75; Jolly Jokey, $85 (all Add-; 
A-Ball); Cross-Country Hockey, $65; Chi 
Coin DeLuxe Big League, $45; Jigger Horse. 
$150; 50 Like new Wurlitzer wall box model 
5200, $35.00 each. All in good condition. 
1/3 deposit. CENTRAL MUSIC CO., 407 
EAST AVENUE D, P.O. BOX 284, KILLEEN, 
TEXAS, PHONE: ME-4-3118. 

FOR SALE: GOTTLIEB, HAPPY CLOWNS — 
$460.00; Hi Dolly — $390.00. Williams, Al- 
pine Club — $315.00, Eager Beaver — 
$385.00, Touchdown — $325.00 Bally, Band 
Wagon— $390.00, Sheba — $340.00 50/50 — 
$365.00, Aces High — $450.00. Midway, 
Rifle Champ — $445.00, Trophy Guns — 
$310.00 Misc.; All Tech, Ferris Wheel — 
$360.00, Bally Sharp Shooter Gun — 
$100.00. Bingos, Bountys: Golden Gates; 
Lidos; Binkis; Beach Times; Carnival 
Queens: Touchdowns and Border Beautys. 
If interested, contact NEW ORLEANS NOV- 
ELTY COMPANY, 1055 DRYADES STREET, 
NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA— TEL: 529- 
7321. 

GOTTLIEB; FLYING CIRCUS (2 PL) $225.00, 

Aloha (2 pi) $225.00, Tropic Isle $150.00, 
Williams; Double Barrel (2 pi) $225.00, Re- 
serve $250.00, Keeney: Arrowhead (2 pi) 
Like new $275.00, also Queen of Diamonds 
$75.00, World Beauties $75.00, Rocket Ship 
$75.00. 1/3 Deposit required and balance 

C.O.D. We carry a complete line of pool 
table supplies. DEL COIN MACHINE CO., 
414 KELKER ST., HARRISBURG, PA. 17105 
(234-1051). 

HI-SPEED SUPER FAST SHUFFLE BOARD 
Wax. 24 one-pound cons per cose. $8.50 
f.o.b. Dallas, Texas. Sold on money back 
guarantee. Distributor for D. Gottlieb, 
ChiCoin. STATE MUSIC DISTRIBUTORS 
INC., 3100 MAIN ST., DALLAS. TEXAS. 

MILLS AND JENNINGS FRUITSLOT MA- 
CHINES. BALLY BINGOS and Flipper Pin 
Games for export. ALMAN ENTERPRISES— 
BENDER WAREHOUSE— P.O. BOX 5734— 
RENO. NEVADA 

FOR SALE — WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE 
of coin counters, (new or used) coin sorters, 
coin changers, coin wrappers, parts and 
supplies. Globe Distributing Co., Inc., 2330 
N. Western Ave., Chicago 47, 111. AR 

6-0780 

FOR SALE: 100 LATE PIN BALLS, 100 LATE 
Wurlitzer Music Machines, 50 Vending Ma- 
chines. Wanted in trade or will pay cash 
$$ Shuffle Alley, United Bank Pool. REDD 
DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, INC., 80 COO- 
LIDGE HILL ROAD, WATERTOWN, MASS. 

CLEARANCE SALE ON AMI D-80, E-120, SEE- 
burg V-200's, Wurlitzer 1800. Also have 
available Finest lift-gate made for pick-up 
trucks. Write for price and brochure. BIRD 
MUSIC DISTRIBUTORS, 124-126 POYNTZ, 
MANHATTAN, KANSAS. Phone Pr 8-5229. 

FOR SALE: United SHUFFLE BASEBALL 
$225.00, Williams Official Baseball $195.00, 
2— Williams King of Swats @ $75.00, Wil- 
liams World Series $65.00, United Shooting 
Star $145.00, Williams Roll-A-Ball $125.00, 
Genco Skill Ball $100.00, Midway Shooting 
Gallery $145.00. War>t German Foosballs. 
WESTERN DISTRIBUTORS, 1226 S.W. 1 6TH 
AVE., PORTLAND, OREGON. Phone: CA- 
8-7565. 

BARGAINS: COMPLETELY RECONDITIONED: 
Phonographs: Wurlitzer (like new) 2810-3 
$675; 2810-1 $645; 2410-S $345; 2300 

$295; 2150 $195; 1800 $95; Rock-Ola 

1448 $145; Seeburg 161 (160 Sel.) $395; 
AMI Continental 2 (100) $445; AMI J120E 
$345; Games: Bally 2 In 1 (2 pi.) $345; 
Big Day (4 pi.) $395; Band Wagon (4 pi.) 
$445; Shuffles: Bally All the Way (2 pi.) 
Shuffle (floor sample) $195; Official Jumbo 
Shuffle 81/2' $125; Lucky Alley 14' $145; 
Trophy Bowler 14' $125; United Line Up 
Shuffle 81/2” $145; Sure Fire Shuffle 8V2' 
$145. MICKEY ANDERSON AMUSEMENT 
COMPANY, 314 EAST 11th STREET, ERIE, 
PENNSYLVANIA. PHONE: 452-3207. 

WE HAVE A LARGE SELECTION OF USED 
pingames, bowlers, arcade equipment, vend- 
ing and phonographs. Direct overseas ship- 
ment from Port of Detroit. MARTIN AND 
SNYDER COMPANY, 13200 W. WARREN 
DEARBORN,. MICHIGAN 48126 PHONE: 
LU 2-2300. 

ALL CHROME WALL BOXES. ACTION CLOSE- 
out. Immediate Delivery. Seeburg — 3WI 100 
selection, each — $15.00. 3VWA 200 selec- 
tion, each— $35.00. We buy, sell or ex- 
change any make or model of Late Phono- 
graphs and Wall Boxes. Inquiries invited. 
LOWEST PRICES. SEACOAST DISTRIBU- 
TORS, 1200 NORTH AVE., ELIZABETH, 
NEW JERSEY, PHONE B 1-8-3524. 

OKLAHOMA 4 PLAYER— $125, FOUR ROSES 
— $150, Swing A Long 2 Player — $200, 
Texan 4 Player — $80, Gondolier — $80, Gau- 
cho 4 Player — $225, Melody Lane 2 Player 
— $125, Skyline — $295, Liberty Bell 4 Play- 
er $225, Queen Of Diamonds $80. Package 
Deal. KELLY COIN, 8047 MT. ELLIOT, DE- 
TROIT, MICH. 


MISC. 


30,000 PROFESSIONAL COMEDY LINES! 
Largest laugh library in show business. 38 
books; over 450,000 copies sold. Used by 
1,000 disc jockeys! Orben's Current Comedy 
our monthly topical gag service features 
deejay material each issue. Free catalog. 
Write: ORBEN DEE-JAY LAUGHS, 3536 
DANIEL CRESCENT, BALDWIN HARBOR, 
N.Y. 11510. 

CAJUN MUSIC FROM LOUISIANA! Singles and 
Albums! Free List. Operators: Cajun singles 
in C&W locations will prove profitable. 
Trial offer: Ten different Cajun Singles with 
strips, $5.00 (check, M.O. or $1.00 deposit 
COD). FLOYD'S RECORD SHOP, Ville 
Platte, Louisiana 70586. 


90 


Cash Box — November 13, 1965 




MODEL OF 
VERSATILITY 

• If there ever was an all-location 
phonograph, the Wurlitzer Model 3000 is 
it. Carefully proportioned to find space 
in a fast food lunchroom. Smartly styled to 
match the decor of the most luxurious 
cocktail lounge, the “3000” is versatile 
enough to please all types of patrons. The 
leisurely eater can enjoy the ten top tunes 
for a half dollar, thanks to the Golden 
Bar feature. The “grab-one-on-the-run” 
patron can slip in a dime for a single. All 
will thrill to the output of this great Stereo 
Music Center. So will the operator to the 
input of coins it collects. See your 
Wurlitzer Distributor. 



STEREO MUSIC CENTER 


THE WURLITZER COMPANY 
NORTH TONAWANDA, NEW YORK 




“Build a better mousetrap 
and the world will beat a 

path to your door.’’ 


^ Mousetrap 


Ralph Waldo Emerson said it in 1871. 

David C. Rockola did it in 1927. 

Mr. Emerson didn’t say it just like that, 
and Mr. Rockola didn’t do it just like that . . . 
but one has the feeling that they both had 
the same thing in mind. 

By the time 1937 had 
rolled around, David C. 

Rockola had built better 
penny weighing scales, 
better counter games, 
better pin games, better 
amusement games, bet- 
ter furniture, better 
parking meters and bet- 
ter coin operated phonographs. 


And, as Mr. Emerson had predicted, there 
was indeed a path to his door ... it was well 
worn, and getting more and more crowded 
every day with enthusiastic coin operators. 

By 1937, the name of Rock-Ola had become 
a standard of quality in the music business . . . 
the 16 selection Rhythm Master introduced 
that year was an outstanding success . . . initial 
orders set new industry records and production 
was at an all time high. 

Later that same year, the Imperial 20-selec- 
tion phonograph was added to the line as an 
answer to the operators’ need for a larger unit. 

While the nation was playing hit records 
like “Pennies From Heaven’’ and “In The 
Chapel, In The Moonlight’’ on the popular 



Rhythm Master, the economic recovery of the 
country continued with the unemployment 
army being cut from 11,000,000 to 9,000,000. 

Features of Rock-Ola’s 1937 line were the 
introduction of the first visible coin chute 
showing the last six coins played, and a double- 
hinged front that enabled operators to get at 
all components without moving the machine. 

Amplifier output was boosted to 25 watts 
with the use of four tubes . . . half of the 
normal amount . . . and speaker size increased 
to 15" with full floating baffle. 

Cabinets were the most beautiful ever pro- 
duced and featured a full orchestra cutout 
scene in brilliant color. 

This was Rock-Ola’s 
year . . . their phono- 
graphs were being sent 
abroad to open up a vast 
export market, and at 
the University of Colo- 
rado, a student won an 
award for an essay on 
the Rhythm Master. 

Meanwhile, an unplanned testimonial took 
place in Pittsburgh when a Rhythm Master 
phonograph fell off of a moving truck in trans- 
it. After recovery it was plugged in and imme- 
diately played all records in perfect sequence. 

With all of this bustling phonograph activ- 
ity, you wouldn’t expect much else to be hap- 
pening at the Rock-Ola plant, right? Wrong. 

Mr. Rockola was mixing his punches pretty 
well in those days ... he scored big with a new 
version of his famous World Series game . . . 
started a new craze with Rock-O-Ball . . . and 
then introduced a revolutionary new game with 
the Tom Mix Radio Rifle . . . and continued 
setting records with his famous LoBoy scales. 



Rock-Ola entered a new field in designing 
and building municipal parking meters, and 
continued producing a full line of fine occa- 
sional and upholstered furniture. 

Yes sir, Mr. Emerson would have been 
proud of Mr. Rockola and his ‘mousetraps.’ 

Throughout the continuing years, the prac- 
tice of advanced engineering by Rock-Ola has 
produced a lineup of ever-increasing perfec- 
tion in coin operated phonographs resulting 
in more take and less trouble for operators. 

Rock-Ola Manufacturing Corporation 
800 N. Kedzie Avenue • Chicago, Illinois 60651 




STARLET GRAND PRIX II 




PRINCESS 
ROYAL 
Model 424 



music products for profit for 30 years